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Title: Largo leader
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00099643/00031
 Material Information
Title: Largo leader
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: Tampa Bay Newspapers
Place of Publication: Largo, Florida
Publication Date: October 21, 2010
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00099643
Volume ID: VID00031
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.

Table of Contents
    Section A
        Page A 1
        Page A 2
        Page A 3
        Page A 4
        Page A 5
        Page A 6
        Page A 7
        Page A 8
        Page A 9
        Page A 10
        Page A 11
        Page A 12
        Page A 13
        Page A 14
        Page A 15
        Page A 16
    Section B
        Page B 1
        Page B 2
        Page B 3
        Page B 4
        Page B 5
        Page B 6
        Page B 7
        Page B 8
        Page B 9
        Page B 10
Full Text







Jolley Trolley system may be expanded Officials eye north county route... Page 4A.


LAlGO





*LFMER


Spooktacular, haunted


houses and more -


halloween happenings

Largo's big event set for Saturday, Oct. 23.
See the list of other local activities ... Page 9A. N


Volume XXXIII, No. 14 www.TBNweekly.com October 21,2010



: City to look into sewage problem


ENTERTAINMENT

Annual Fall Jubilee

set for Saturday
The Pinellas County Historical Society
will host the 32nd annual Fall Jubilee
Saturday, Oct. 23, 9:30 a.m. to 4:30
p.m., at Heritage Village, 11909 125th
St. N.
The annual affair draws crafters and
artisans who are more than happy to
share their talents while offering their
wares for purchase during this popular
community event.
Shoppers will find everything from
handmade holiday crafts and paintings
to jewelry, stained glass and wooden
treasures. The jubilee is the perfect place
to start searching for gifts for the upcom-
ing holiday season.
... Page 4B.
COUNTY

2 public hearings

planned on signs
Pinellas County commissioners will
take public comment during two hear-
ings scheduled Oct. 26 and Nov. 16 on
proposed amendments to land develop-
ment code regulating digital signage.
Pinellas County enacted a one-year
moratorium on digital signs on Nov. 17,
2009, putting a hold on new applica-
tions.
Since the moratorium was put into
place, county staff met with three stake-
holder groups to discuss issues sur-
rounding digital signs, the notes said.
On July 13, the commissioners dis-
cussed recommendations from the coun-
ty administrator.
... Page 10A.

POLICE BEAT

Officers cleared

in shooting death
Pasco-Pinellas State Attorney Bernie
McCabe has determined that the shoot-
ing death of Robert Hayes Roll by Largo
police Officers Jorge Alameda, Adam
Compton and Amanda Gay was a justifi-
able homicide under state law.
McCabe wrote that the officers were
acting "in the performance of their legal
duty," according to a Oct. 12 Largo police
news release.
The officers involved in the shooting
incident were investigated by the Pinellas
County Sheriffs Office under a coopera-
tive effort with the Largo Police Depart-
ment because the matter occurred in the
sheriffs jurisdiction.
... Page 3A.


VIEWPOINTS

Tom Germond
Columnist has a
few constitutional
amendments he
would like to pro-
pose.
... Page 13A.




Business .................... 14A
Classifieds .................. 6-9B
Community .................. 15A
County ............... .3, 5-8, 10A
Entertainment ............. 1, 3-5B
Just for fun ................... 2B
Pets of the week ............... 15A
Police beat ....................3A
Schools ..................... 11A
Sports ......................12A
Viewpoints ................... 13A
Call 397-5563
For News & Advertising


By TOM GERMOND
LARGO City commissioners asked their staff Oct. 19
to meet with the Paradise Island manufactured home
community representatives to investigate ongoing sewage
problems in the development.
Many residents of the mobile home park, located off
Paradise Island, came to the City Commission's meeting
to complain about sewage odors in the park. Nearly 830
residents live in Paradise Island, located off Starkey Road
just south of East Bay Drive.
Nancy Perry, a representative of park residents, said
they have spent thousands of dollars on the problem.
Park manholes, she said, are "clean as a whistle."
A candidate for City Commission almost "stunk him-


self to death" when he came to the park to investigate,
Perry said.
The sewage system is an engineering problem not
caused by the park's system, she said.
"We need help. Please, listen to these people. Under-
stand they are human beings ... People can't sleep at
night. Other people want to move out. They can't move
out. How are they going to move out. They can't sell their
homes; it stinks."
Mayor Pat Gerard said commissioners have been hear-
ing about the problem for months.
"It's a private collection system it's our problem, back
and forth, back and forth," she said. "I would like to see
us have somebody come in and definitely say whether
there is something wrong with our system or something


they need to take care of. I'm tired of hearing it."
Once city officials know the results, "I would appreciate
that we meet out there and all hear the results so that
they can understand exactly who needs to do what,"
Commissioner Harriet Crozier said. "And if there is any
training involved, everyone will know and we will all be on
the same page."
Gerard asked that to avoid any additional problems in
the future, city officials need to come to an agreement
with the park's management about who will conduct the
independent assessment of the cause of the sewage prob-
lem in the park "so we all have faith in the outcome."

See CITY, page 4A


Officer helps seniors


with many issues


By TOM GERMOND


LARGO If it sounds too good to be
true, it really is.
That's the advice a Largo police offi-
cer gave Oct. 11 about potential scams
to members of the Largo Area Histori-
cal Society at the Largo Feed Store
"We have a lot of seniors who are
vulnerable to a lot of scams," said Offi-
cer Rayshall Poinsette, "because they
trust what other people say. Times
have changed,"
Poinsette, the senior services officer,
has been working for the Largo Police
Department since 1982 and has dealt
with a variety of issues involving senior
citizens.
Poinsette met a woman a couple of
years ago who was 98 years old when
she was scammed. The woman was
conned by a man from the Fort Laud-
erdale area who was knocking on
doors. He explained that he was new to
the area and wanted to get to know
people. The woman invited him into
her house.
"By the time he was done, he had
convinced her that her car was dented,
and he happened to have the equip-
ment in his car to fix it," Poinsette said.


"These people (scam
artists) are brutal. They
don't care because
they know you can't get
to them."

- Rayshall Poinsette
senior services officer

'The other thing he did was ask her if
she needed anything in her mobile
(home) fixed."
There was nothing wrong with the
woman's vehicle. She trusted the man
and did not get up to see what he was
doing.
After he finished the work, the
woman wrote the man a check for
$475. The woman, who didn't have se-
vere health problems, begin to suspect
that something was not right.
She called the police department and
a dispatcher told her to call her bank
to stop payment on the check, but it
was too late. He had already cashed
the check.
The man also took advantage of an


Photo by TOM GERMOND
Officer Rayshall Poinsette has dealt with numerous seniors duped by a variety a scams.


elderly couple in the park who were in
poor health. The husband was legally
blind.
The scam artist was supposed to fix
the dent in the man's car. Instead, he
took a can of paint and just sprayed
over the dent; he received $500 in cash
for the work.
Poinsette attended the sentencing
hearing for the suspect and said
"judges are really good about allowing
us to go and sit beside the person in
the witness box ... for a support sys-
tem."
'These kind of things happen all the
time," she said.


She recalled a case involving a
woman who couldn't be convinced that
she had been scammed, despite Poin-
sette's best efforts.
'These people (scam artists) are bru-
tal. They don't care because they know
you can't get to them," she said.
She often helps the elderly with
problems with their driver's licenses,
taking them to traffic court. Sometimes
the individuals don't have family to
turn to.
Poinsette said she works closely with

See SENIORS, page 4A


Candidates don't see eye to eye on recreation


By TOM GERMOND


LARGO City funding for amenities such as the
Largo Golf Course and Cultural Center continue to
bring out different opinions among candidates for the
City Commission.
The issue has been discussed many times in recent
weeks as commissioners reviewed their proposed
budget for the next fiscal year.
Candidates a Largo Mid-Pinellas Chamber of Com-
merce forum Oct. 19 were asked what the city's long
term commitment should be to parks and recreation
and should the city indefinitely subsidize such facili-
ties as the Largo Golf Course, Cultural Center and nu-
merous parks.


Doug Lardner, who owns a termite and pest control
service and is a candidate for Seat 6, said he thinks
public safety comes first.
Lardner said he doesn't think the city is making the
most of the golf course.
He said a number of people come to the area and
stay in mobile home parks to play golf a couple of
times a week.
"I think if we were to potentially close the golf
course we would lose these people," he said.
People would find another community where they
could play. He also thinks people spend a lot of money
within a mile of their house.
"I support the golf course," he said. "My personal
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to reconsider that," he said.
Commissioner Woody Brown, Seat 6, said the cul-
tural centers generally don't support themselves.
"I think we decided as a community to have a cul-
tural center, and we have to expect to subsidize that,"
he said.
The golf course is another issue, he said, and
should be making money. It's challenging, he said, be-
cause converting the golf course into a park would
cost two or three times more to operate. If the commu-
nity wants to get rid of the green space, it has to be
approved by voters.


See CANDIDATES, page 4A


Pooches hit the pool


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2A Largo


Leader, October 21, 2010


Briefs


City, union reach tentative agreement
LARGO Assistant City Manager Schubert reports that the City
and the Communications Workers of America Local 3179 have
reached tentative agreement on a new three-year collective bar-
gaining agreement. The agreement includes no wage increase in
fiscal 2011 and wage reopeners in fiscal 2012 and fiscal 2013. The
union will conduct a ratification vote of the bargaining unit mem-
bers on Tuesday, Oct. 19.
All members of the bargaining unit (those positions covered by
the union contract) are eligible to vote, regardless of union mem-
bership. If ratified by the employees, ratification by the City Com-
mission will be scheduled for Nov. 3.

Police chief proud of reaccreditation
LARGO -Police Chief John Carroll recently addressed the Com-
mission for Florida Law Enforcement Accreditation as it officially
reaccredited the Largo Police Department.
Law enforcement agencies from around the state were represent-
ed as they sought initial accreditation or reaccreditation.
'This was the official vote to award reaccreditation to the Largo
Police Department following the on-site inspection conducted Aug.
10-11," Carroll wrote in an e-mail. "Once again I was extremely
proud for the opportunity to brag about this department."
Commissioners were impressed by the fact that the city's fire
rescue, public works and recreation, parks and arts departments
were all accredited, "as this speaks to the high level of profession-
alism the city encourages and maintains," Carroll wrote.
Carroll acknowledged Lt. Steve Slaughter and "his team for their
hard work ... and a big thank you to all personnel and our coun-
terparts in other city departments."


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According to the final assessment of the department, "Carroll
and his command staff have made a solid commitment to the citi-
zens of Largo with the most professional and effective law enforce-
ment services possible. All of the department's personnel that
were contacted were very cooperative, knowledgeable and support-
ive of the accreditation process."

Officers honored for DUI arrests
LARGO Jorge Alameda and Anthony Citrano were honored for
their efforts in DUI apprehension at the Remove Intoxicated
Drivers banquet Oct. 14 at the Carlouel Yacht Club, Clear water
Beach.
Alameda was the leading DUI arresting officer in the county,
with 148 DUI arrests. He received a $500 check for his efforts. An-
thony Citrano was second leading producer, with 101 arrests.

City seeks vendors for market
LARGO The city's Downtown Market will debut on Thursday,
Nov. 4, in Ulmer Park. The Special Events division is currently
seeking interested vendors.
The application to be a vendor is available at www.largo
events. com.


Correction
A photo caption in Largo Leader Oct. 14 had the wrong information
about the "Blessing of the Animals" ceremony at St. Jerome Catholic
Church Oct. 2. The church's music director, Tom Kurt, was showing a
bearded dragon to Erica DiCeglie and her son, Carlo.


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County 3A


Leader, October 21, 2010


Police officers cleared in shooting death
LARGO Pasco-Pinellas State Attorney Bemie McCabe has deter-
mined that the shooting death of Robert Hayes Roll involving Largo po-
lice Officers Jorge Alameda, Adam Compton and Amanda Gay was a
justifiable homicide under state law.
McCabe wrote that the officers were acting "in the performance of
their legal duty," according to a Oct. 12 Largo police news release.
The officers involved in the shooting incident were investigated by the
Pinellas County Sheriffs Office under a cooperative effort with the Largo
Police Department because the matter occurred in the sheriffs jurisdic-
tion.
The Largo officers were on paid administrative leave following the
shooting, pending the outcome of the investigation by the State Attor-
ney's Office. The officers will be returned to full duty immediately based
on the conclusion and legal clearance of the incident as noted above by
the State Attorney's Office.
According to detectives, Largo police officers went to 1636 Chateau
Drive N. in unincorporated Pinellas County about 9 p.m. Sept. 25 to fol-
low up an investigation of a robbery that happened moments before at a
Walgreens Pharmacy Store in the city of Largo.
The robbery was foiled by a store employee and the suspect fled on
foot.
While investigating the robbery, Largo police learned the suspect
called 911 from his residence, saying he was at home and to come and
get him, the sheriffs report said.
The officers responded to Roll's residence and called the Pinellas
County Sheriffs Office for assistance since the residence is in unincor-
porated Clearwater. When the officers arrived on scene, they called the
suspect and instructed him to come outside with his hands empty and
in sight.
Roll threatened officers over the phone, saying he was coming out
armed and loaded, the report said. He then came out of the residence
into the driveway. The officers gave him verbal commands, which he ig-
nored.
Roll then pointed at the officers with a black metal object in his hand,
which later turned out to be a wallet with a chain wrapped around it.
Based on the information they had about the robbery and his state-
ments that he was armed and loaded, all three officers opened fire, the
report said.
Roll, 56, died at the scene. No one else was injured.

Motorcycle riders injured
LARGO A Largo police officer arrived on scene of a serious injury
crash Oct. 18 at 8:18 p.m. involving a Yamaha sports motorcycle and a
1999 Ford F150 pick up truck. The motorcycle was traveling south-
bound on Seminole Blvd with no lights on. The Ford pickup truck was


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Police beat
northbound and making a u-turn at the 1200 block of Seminole Blvd
when the motorcycle collided into the passenger side of the truck, re-
ports said.
Both the male driver and female passenger were ejected after impact.
Both motorcycle occupants were wearing safety helmets. The roadway
where the crash occurred is not well lit. At this time, injuries are listed
as serious to the motorcycle occupants. Names are not being released
at this time as the criminal investigation continues.
Wanted sex offender arrested
CLEARWATER A wanted sex offender was arrested at 8 p.m. on Oct.
13 after shoplifting and unlawfully using a deputy sheriffs star, accord-
ing to a Pinellas County Sheriffs report.
Sexual Predator/Offender Tracking Unit Detective John Grubb was
off duty and shopping in the Publix Food Store at 1491 Main St., when
he recognized a wanted sex offender, Thomas Hook of Clearwater. Hook
was walking around the aisles of Publix with a sheriffs deputy star dis-
played in plain view, clipped to his waistband, the report said.
Grubb followed Hook through the store and watched him while he
carried several items from the store shelves in his hands. Grubb stopped
Hook as he tried to leave the store without paying and placed him in
custody without incident. Among the items Hook was trying to steal
were five children's sticker books and Halloween candy, the report said.
After Hook was arrested and questioned, Grubb found Hook's vehicle
parked in the lot outside the store. During a search prior to impound,
patrol deputies found a stun-gun, air soft handgun with the red tip re-
moved that resembled a 9mm semi-automatic firearm, personal dating
advertisements, ads placed on Craigslist by women looking for a male
roommate, and several other items.
Hook's qualifying offense as a sexual offender was a 1992 conviction
in South Carolina for impersonating a police officer, kidnapping, crimi-
nal sexual conduct, and unlawful possession of a firearm, the report
said.
Hook was booked at the Pinellas County Jail for unlawful use of a po-
lice badge, petit theft, and a Polk County failure to appear for driving
with a restricted license and possession of a firearm. He was being held
at the jail in lieu of $20,300 bond.


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for help. Not knowing exactly where they were, she stayed with Magoulis
as she called 911.
Engine 58/District 57 of East Lake Tarpon Special Fire Control Dis-
trict responded to search for the women, but the emergency vehicles be-
came stuck in the thick mud of the trail. Pinellas County Sheriffs
Office's Environmental Lands Unit deputies and Bayflight were called to
help with the search.
The Bayflight helicopter spotted the women along the trail from the
air, and it was able to land its crew in a field where the women were lo-
cated. The crew was able to treat and stabilize Magoulis, who was then
flown to Bayfront Medical Center for what appeared to be non life threat-
ening injuries. Short and the horses were not injured, and they were
taken back to safety.
Child dies in Safety Harbor pool
SAFETY HARBOR An 18-month-old child died of drowning in a
Safety Harbor pool on Oct. 14, according to a Pinellas County Sheriffs
report.
According to the report, family and friends were gathered at a Safety
Harbor home celebrating the victim's father's birthday. Detectives said
that at one point, the 18-month-old girl, Muna Nam, was briefly left
unattended. It appears the child then made her way out through a bro-
ken pool fence to the pool area and ended up in the water, the report
said. The child's father saw her in the pool, got her out of the water, ad-
ministered CPR and called 911, the report said. The child was taken by
ambulance to Mease Countryside Hospital where she was pronounced
dead at about 8:25 p.m.


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Leader, October 21, 2010


County climbs aboard Jolley Trolley expansion


By SUZETTE PORTER

CLEARWATER For years, officials in Pinellas County's north-
ernmost areas have talked about the need for public transporta-
tion.
Talks have finally resulted in action.
Jim Garling, executive director of the Pinellas Suncoast Transit
Authority, joined by officials from Dunedin, Tarpon Springs and
Bob Longenecker, the operator of the Jolley Trolley, presented
plans to expand the trolley's route to Dunedin, Palm Harbor and
Tarpon Springs on Oct. 12.
A proposed agreement calls for the Clearwater Downtown Devel-
opment Board, the city of Dunedin, city of Tarpon Springs and
Pinellas County enter into a one-year partnership with the Jolley
Trolley Transportation of Clearwater Inc. to provide an expanded
route.
If approved by all interested parties, the Jolley Trolley would ex-
pand its services from Clearwater Beach to downtown Clearwater
to Dunedin to Palm Harbor and to Tarpon Springs.
"What excites me about this project is we've been able to get a
bunch of partnerships," Garling said.
The partnerships mean the cost of operating the system, begin-
ning in November through Sept. 30, 2011, would be split five ways.
Garling told the commissioners that the estimated cost for one
year would be an estimated $234,667. He said about 11 percent of
the cost, or $25,813, would be paid for by fares. An additional
$19,250 would come from advertising.
The remainder, $189,604, would be funded by contributions
from the partners. The Downtown Clearwater Business Association
would pay a share totaling $14,667. Dunedin, Tarpon Springs and
Pinellas County would each pay $26,712. PSTA would pay the rest,
$94,801.
Pinellas County's share would pay for the route to Palm Harbor,
which is located in an unincorporated area.
If all the partners come aboard, the expanded trolley route would
operate on the weekends. Friday and Saturday service would begin


A proposed agreement calls for the
Clearwater Downtown Development
Board, the city of Dunedin, city of Tarpon
Springs and Pinellas County enter into a
one-year partnership with the Jolley
Trolley Transportation of Clearwater Inc.
to provide an expanded route.

at 10 a.m. and continue to midnight. Sunday's rides would be
available from 10 a.m. to 10 p.m.
The new trolley service would enhance service currently offered by
PSTA Route 66, which operates from 6 a.m. to 8 p.m., Monday
through Saturday, and 8:20 a.m. to 6:10 p.m. on Sunday.
The expanded trolley service would benefit the entire county by pro-
viding transportation to visitors without cars, Garling said. With the
new trolley service, a visitor to Clearwater Beach would be able to
travel as far south as St. Pete Beach and as far north as Tarpon
Springs, giving them an opportunity to see more of Pinellas County's
attractions and shop at more of the local businesses.
Garling said expansion of the public transportation system into
north Pinellas was part of PSTA's 10-year plan; however, budget con-
straints due to a shortfall in ad valorem tax collections makes it im-
possible to expand service without this partnership.
"We're trying to help north county participate in public transporta-
tion," he said.
Garling said if county residents approved a proposed 1-cent sales
tax to fund public transportation instead of using ad valorem taxes,
more money would be available to pay for PSTA services.
"Using property tax to fund PSTA is not working anymore," he said.
"For the long-term we need the 1-cent sales tax to move public trans-
portation forward."
He said if the 1-cent sales tax were approved, PSTA would move


into the role of "mobility manager."
Dunedin City Manager Rob DiSpirito encouraged the commission-
ers to join the partnership. He said expanding the trolley would be a
revenue generator for everybody.
'This is an investment into tourism our No. 1 industry," he said.
"And the money will come back to the county by it having a healthy
tax base."
He talked about the "new buzz, new excitement" among the people
in Dunedin who are anxious to have "accessible, desirable and afford-
able" transportation.
He said current plans call for charging $2 a ride, $4.50 for all-day
with half off for seniors.
Commissioner Susan Latvala, who represents north county resi-
dents, said she supported the idea and applauded the partnership.
She said if the 1-cent sales proposal goes to referendum, north county
residents needed to understand the full value of public transportation
beyond it being a commuter service.
Nancy Bostock was the only commissioner to vote against the part-
nership.
"It's an exciting project," she said. "And I hope the project is suc-
cessful. I'm going to vote against it because I don't believe it's a proper
use of tax dollars. Our residents already pay for PSTA through proper-
ty taxes."
Commissioner Neil Brickfield said he understood Bostock's con-
cerns but would support the county's participation.
"I don't disagree with commissioner Bostock," he said. "But I believe
this is an exciting new project that has the potential for high use."
Commission Chair Karen Seel said bringing public transportation
to north county has been a long time recommendation.
'This is a small subsidy to help businesses," she said.
The money for the county's share will come from the transportation
fund reserves.
Seel said it was unusual for cities to partner to pay for common
services, such as the Jolley Trolley.
"We're the local government for Palm Harbor," she said.
'This is exciting," Brickfield said. "We're doing something positive."


Oktoberfest On The Beach


aa Ir
Dylan Madrinan, 3, of Largo displays his balloon sword and holster, while his sister, Grace, 6, models her
balloon hat at Oktoberfest in IRB.


Photos by CHARY SOUTHMAYD
Cassie Coakley, 11, of Largo prepares to send IRB Action 2000's Ron Sacra into the dunk tank at
Kinderfest, the children's area of IRB Oktoberfest. She succeeded in hitting her mark.


CANDIDATES, from page 1A


"I think this golf course can and will
be making a profit in the next few years,
and so I don't think we'll have to (subsi-
dize it). Nor do I support continuing to
subsidize the golf course," Brown said.
He said Largo Central Park on train
weekend is one of the most popular ven-
ues in mid-Pinellas County, and he can
support continuing to pay to have nice
parks in the city.
Commissioner Harriet Crozier said
the city has a wonderful recreation pro-
gram.
"Our residents love it ... our camps
are full, and our recreation department
is always looking for new events that
the people are asking for," she said.
The parks department doesn't pro-
duce revenue, "but we all love to see the
green space. We all love the trees and
we want to continue to maintain that,"
she said.


Commenting on subsidies to the cul-
tural center, "it was built with funding
that started from a resident in Belleair,"
she said.
'We are very proud that if a pie is 100
percent, 70 percent comes from the
events that are held at the Cultural
Center. The Cultural Center was never
meant to be an enterprise fund that it is
on its own that it makes its own
money. It is for our community. If you
attend, you will see it is very well repre-
sented," Crozier said.
She said the golf course will come
back and pay for itself.
Robert Hunsicker, a self-employed
automation specialist and a candidate
for Seat 5, said he doesn't mind putting
"a little bit of money into the Cultural
Center."
But the amount of the subsidy is ex-
cessive, he said.
"And we can't even account for this
money," he said.


He said that the city has to keep its
spending about the same as what it
makes.
"If we start overspending, we are
going to be in trouble," he said, adding
that the city will have to start laying off
employees.
"I want to make sure we get a handle
on the finances before we get to that
point," he said.
Robert Avery, a public safety instruc-
tor, and candidate for Seat 5, said if the
golf course keeps becoming "a money
pit," people will play golf elsewhere.
"Especially since it's not bringing
money into the city," he said. "It's caus-
ing us to be in the red ..."
He suggested privatizing the golf
course or turning it into a park.
City officials, he said, want the Cul-
tural Center to be a small theater that
doesn't compete against larger venues,
such as the Mahaffey Theater, that have
performances that bring in revenue and


require less subsidies.
"Why are we going to jeopardize public
safety and public works for theater," he
said. "I do support the arts but not if it's
costing us to be in the red."
John Atanasio, a candidate for Seat 6,
said the budgets for the police and fire
departments each are higher than for
Recreation, Arts and Parks Department.
"That doesn't make sense to me ...
Don't insult my intelligence that we, the
citizens of this city, must accept a $25
million budget."
If he wants recreation, he will walk his
grandchildren through a park and does-
n't need the "fanciness" of several
amenities.
"Remember, police and fire: $18 mil-
lion for each department; parks and
playgrounds, over $25 million," he said,
adding that that doesn't make sense to
him.
The forum was held at the Palms of
Largo on Lake Avenue.


CITY, from page 1A

City Manager Mac Craig said at the
commission's Oct. 12 work session that
the cost of a manhole repaired at the
park was $15,000.
"It's private property," he said. "We
cannot pay it."
Commissioner Mary Black said she
understood the park is saying that it's
the city's fault the "thing had to be re-
paired because of the acids that were
used that corroded" infrastructure.
That's what the park is saying, Craig
said, but "they nor we have any proof of
the fact that it happened."
Some manholes can last for 50 years,
some for 20 and "some can go in 10
years," Craig said.
City officials have told the park man-
agement they have to service the man-
holes and they have been telling them
that for at least five years "and they have
not done that," he said.


SENIORS, from page 1A

the Florida Department of Children and Families. One of the most
difficult cases she's been involved in was assisting the agency in re-
moving a senior from her home to an assisted living facility.
She also has dealt with problems involving solicitors whose chari-
ties are affiliated with law enforcement. A woman was so afraid that
if she didn't donate to a charity she would not get police service.
"Now some of the tactics that some of these folks use are not real-
ly good," she said. "When you have to scare somebody to the point
they are afraid they are not going to get any police protection, that's
pretty bad."
She also has had cases involving telemarketers who call seniors
who don't have little contact with anybody.
"Guess what. A negative phone call is better than no phone call
at all," she said. "Sometimes that's how our seniors get into trou-
ble."
She advised people to get on the National Do Not Call Registry,
which provides a way to prevent them from getting calls from tele-
marketers at home.
She also advised people to be leery of solicitors calling to provide


a service, such as a case involving a senior and a roofer.
"He was going to charge $6,000 to fix her roof," she said. "We're
talking a mobile home."
He was also going to fix her car.
Asked about the latest scam, within the past month or so, meat
trucks have been making the rounds "and they hit a lady up for
$600."
"If you can't go to Publix or Winn-Dixie or Super Walmart to get
your meat, you don't need to be buying it. You don't know where
that stuff came from," she said. "You don't know how old it is."
She encouraged people to get a tag number when they encounter
such vendors and call the police department so it can identify who
they are. There are licensing requirements but the operators of the
meat trucks in question don't pay attention to them.
Two ladies who paid $600 for meat didn't want to call the police.
"I understand it's embarrassing," Poinsette said, but police
should be notified.
She recalled a case of a scam victim in his mid-70s who lived in a
nice mobile home and was working part time. He started out with
about $20,000 in his bank account.
Looking at his checkbook ledger, police found out he kept spend-


ing money.
Officers tried hard to convince him that he was being scammed,
but to no avail.
A bank notified her that the man only had $54 in his checking
account. Eventually, Poinsette got a call from a real estate agent,
who said the man was trying to sell his mobile home for $2,000.
"And it just didn't get any better," Poinsette said. "None of us
could convince him that this was a scam."
The DOC got involved and had to remove him from the mobile
home.
'The last I heard he was in an assisted living facility, still making
connections with the scammers," she said.
Club member Charlie Harper said Largo Police Department start-
ed the first senior services officer in Florida in 2002.
"She (Poinsette) has refined that position," Harper said. "She has
won countless awards in the state of Florida for working with senior
citizens."
Horrifying, Poinsette said, about a case.
'The other thing I don't understand," she said, "when you are 80
years old and have been scammed out of all of your money, how do
you start over?"


4A









Leader, October 21, 2010


County officials propose watering schedule change


By SUZETTE PORTER

CLEARWATER Pinellas County commissioners will consider a pro-
posed ordinance amendment on year-round water conservation meas-
ures during a public hearing set for Oct. 26, 6:30 p.m.
The amendment would delete a section on the county's watering
schedule, which is a mix of days and times for potable water and other
water sources. Instead, the county would use restrictions set by the
Southwest Florida Water Management District.
The district's year-round water conservation measures, which went
into effect July 1, allow lawn watering up to twice a week from any
source.
SWFWMD's rules allow even-numbered addresses to water on
Thursday and Sunday. Odd addresses may water on Wednesday and
Saturday. Addresses with no discernible address, such as rights of
way and other common areas inside a subdivision, may water on
Tuesday and Friday. Watering is allowed before 10 a.m. and after 4
p.m.
Pinellas County's water schedule is different dependent on the
source of water: potable (drinking), wells, lakes and ponds or re-
claimed. The times watering is allowed also differs per water source.
Following SWFWMD's schedules, the rules would be uniform, creat-
ing less confusion for the public, officials said.
Hand watering and micro-irrigation of plants (other than lawns)
would be allowed on any day and at any time.
Residents would follow the 30-30 establishment period, which al-
lows any day watering during the first 30 days. During the second 30
days, watering is allowed three days a week; even-numbered addresses

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on Tuesday, Thursday and Sunday; odd-numbered addresses on Mon-
day, Wednesday and Saturday.
Reclaimed watering conservation would be voluntary, unless re-
stricted by local government.
No restrictions are currently in place for fountains, car washing and
pressure washing. The water district continues to advocate the use of
a shutoff nozzle on hoses, so water is not wasted.
The Utilities department is recommending that if the amendment is
approved, no citations will be issued during the first four months and
customers be given information fliers about the schedule change.
The public hearing will take place in the fifth floor Assembly Room
of the Pinellas County Courthouse in Clearwater.
County to sell downtown
Clearwater properties
Commission Chair Karen Seel was the lone dissenter to a request to
declare county-owned property as surplus and give authority to adver-
tise its sale. The property is located in areas of Clearwater, some in
close proximity to the courthouse.


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it could be needed in the future when land values might make pur-
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County staff recommends the sale of the property to save money on
building maintenance costs.
St. Petersburg Judicial Tower
renovation proceeding
Commissioner Neil Brickfield voted no to an amendment for a guar-
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construction of the St. Petersburg Judicial Tower Renovation, Phase 3.
Seel recused herself from the vote.
Funding for the project comes from Penny for Pinellas proceeds.
Brickfield said other projects that would benefit more county residents
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Brickfield was told that the project was funding from Penny money
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Leader, October 21, 2010


Russell challenges Frishe for District 54 seat


Two candidates are vying for
the Florida District 54 House of
Representatives seat, Mary Rus-
sell, a Democrat, and incumbent
Jim Frishe, the Republican.

Mary Russell
Mary Rusell lives in Seminole.
She is self-employed, running
Humingbird Enterprises. Rus-
sell has seven years of experi-
ence in marketing, public
relations, campaigns and gov-
ernmental relations. She has
five years of experience in graphic
art design, web publishing, writ-
ing and photography. She serves
in the U.S. Navy Reserves. Rus-
sell was a teacher from 1998 to
2002. She served on the Pinellas
County School Board from 2002
to 2006. Her community in-
volvement includes, city of Semi-
nole, education committee,
chairperson; League of Women
Voters of Upper Pinellas; League
of Women Voters, statewide ed-
ucation chair; Pinellas County
Value Adjustment Board, R'-
Club; Seminole Historical Soci-
ety, secretary; Seminole Kiwanis
Club; Pinellas County Living
Green Expo. She has a bache-
lor's degree in elementary edu-
cation from the University of
South Florida. She is married
and has two children.
Why are you running for of-
fice?
To serve our community and
protect our assets: our people,
our environment and our econo-
my. I don't think we have
enough representatives in Talla-
hassee who are honest, caring
and ready to serve others.
What do you think should
be done to promote job
growth in Florida?


In short, we need to invest in
our future. By doing so, we will
create jobs as well as an opti-
mistic view of what lies ahead.
It's time to invest in our infras-
tructure and diversify our econ-
omy. As far as our
infrastructure, we can make
many improvements that will
create jobs in the short term
and save money over the long
term. Our roads and
bridges are in need of
repair. Mass transit
could contribute to
our economy within
the state as well as
from outside of the
state if we do it right.
Our computer net-
works could be im-
proved statewide with Mary Russe
a savings to taxpay-
ers in both the short term and
the long term. If our elected offi-
cials at the city, county and
state levels would work together,
taxpayers could be offered better
services at a lower cost.
Jobs in the construction in-
dustry, engineering field and
technical industries would cer-
tainly follow our investment in
infrastructure.
Diversifying our economy
should start with our state col-
leges and energy innovation.
For forty years, America's lead-
ers have been talking about be-
coming energy independent. We
can all agree dependence on
foreign oil is a mistake. It's time
to do something about it. We
have the people and the re-
sources and the capacity to
reinvent how we power our
homes and cars and lives. We
just need the political will.
Florida depends heavily on its
environment to attract visitors


and much of our economy is
generated through tourism. We
certainly want to maintain our
strong hold in the tourism in-
dustry, but we need to move be-
yond tourism as a means to
employ Florida's people. We
need higher paying jobs that
are less dependent on individu-
als' expendable cash revenue
and more dependable in slower
economies.
What actions do leg-
islators need to take
to improve public ed-
ucation in Florida?
Beyond general oper-
ating parameters, I
think the state should
take a step back from
imposing mandates on
ell school districts. Last
year's SB6 would have
imposed unprecedented per-
sonnel requirements on school
districts. Legislators reached far
beyond their statutory obliga-
tions with regard teacher pay
and standards. Such precedent
setting measures can only lead
one to question what state-
funded organizations will be
targeted next? Will the state
target police and fire depart-
ments for the same type of re-
form? Will our state prison
systems come under the same
scrutiny? Or will the state con-
tinue to recognize our police,
fire, justice and jail systems as
necessary and worthwhile or-
ganizations made up of profes-
sionals whose governing
associations can ensure a pro-
fessional workforce with integri-
ty? It would be nice if legislators
showed the same respect and
honor to Florida's teachers as it
does to the police and fire de-
partments.


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What other key issues)
should the legislators address
in the next session?
The state should release re-
bate and incentive funding
promised to homeowners and
businesses that invested in en-
ergy efficiency. Homeowners' in-
surance continues to be a
pressing issue for many. Tax
revenue needs to be studied
and the state needs to balance
its budget with the amount of
revenue we're bringing in.
We need to address new
health care options and how
they affect individual Floridians
as well as Florida's overall
budget.
I would introduce a bill to in-
crease the punishment for driv-
ers who leave the scene of an
accident to make it at least
equal to that of a second time
DUI offense. We have an un-
precedented number of hit and
runs in Florida and I believe it's
due to disparate consequences
for DUI versus leaving the scene
of an accident.

Jim Frishe
Jim Frishe lives in St. Peters-
burg. He is a licensed real es-
tate broker. He has a bachelor
of arts degree from the Univer-
sity of Florida. He is a member
of Bluffs Business Association,
the Clearwater Regional Cham-
ber of Commerce, Clearwater
Historical Society, Pinellas
County Historical Society and is

Briefs


a graduate of Leadership St. Pe-
tersburg.
Why are you running for
this office?
While our state legislature
has made some vast improve-
ments in education and public
safety, there is still much to be
done in the areas of taxes,
spending and job creation
through economic stabilization.
As a four-decade resident of
Pinellas County, I
am intimately
knowledgeable of
the needs and de-
sires of our local
communities. If I
am given the op-
portunity to contin-
ue serving, the
voice of my neigh-
bors in District 54 Jim Frishe
will maintain their
voice in Tallahassee.
What do you think should
be done to promote job
growth in Florida?
I will continue the push toward
transparency in government
budgeting. Require that all state
expenditures relate to the core
mission of the state. Phase out
the redundant layers of regula-
tion and phase out the business
income tax. It is just another way
to tax business income of individ-
uals. Keep the focus on business
recruitment and business reten-
tion so that our existing busi-
nesses can expand to meet the
needs of Florida.


SWFWMD governing board to
meet in Pinellas County
PINELLAS PARK The Southwest Florida
Water Management District's Governing Board
will hold its monthly meeting on Tuesday, Oct.
26, 9 a.m., at the Tampa Bay Regional Planning
Council Office, 4000 Gateway Centre Blvd., Suite
100, Pinellas Park.
The governing board holds some of its regular
monthly meetings away from the Brooksville
headquarters to encourage participation from
local citizens.
To view the meeting agenda, visit www.Water
Matters.org and click on the "Boards, Meetings &
Events Calendar" link. To view the Governing
Board meeting online, log on to WaterMatters.org
and click on the "Live Video Stream" link.


What actions do legislators
need to take to improve pub-
lic education in Florida?
I strongly value the state's in-
vestment in education; I am
working to ensure that more ed-
ucation dollars are spent in the
classroom. I will continue to
carry on our strong track record
of investing in our education
system and leading the way on
education reforms. We are see-
ing increasing student
achievement and re-
markable gains made on
just about every national
measure. I have and will
continue to support the
creation of a world-class
curriculum in Florida to
improve the rigor and
relevance of our schools.
This curriculum estab-
lishes distinct grade-level
expectations for language arts,
science, mathematics and social
studies. I also support School
Choice programs, such as Flori-
da's K-12 scholarships for chil-
dren with special needs and
low-income families, which
allow parents to decide which
school provides an education
best suited to the family's val-
ues and needs. Reforming how
teachers are evaluated and paid
will continue to be on the table.
What other key issues)
should the legislators address
in the next session?
Job creation, economic stabi-
lization, spending reductions.


Mental health task force created
Florida Department of Children and Families
Secretary George Sheldon appointed Pinellas
County Commissioner Ken Welch to serve as a
member of the newly formed Substance Abuse
and Mental Health Advisory Council.
The council is charged with making recom-
mendations for effective strategies to improve the
lives of adults with mental illnesses, children
with emotional disturbances and those with sub-
stance abuse issues. It is hoped that these
strategies will reduce the need for more socially
disruptive and costly alternatives such as incar-
ceration or child welfare.
The first meeting will be held Monday, Nov. 8,
10 a.m., at the Tampa offices of the Department
of Children and Families, 9393 N. Florida Ave.


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Leader, October 21, 2010


Four vie for county commission District 2 seat


By SUZETTE PORTER

Three are challenging the in-
cumbent for the District 2 seat
on the Board of Pinellas County
Commissioners.
Republican Norm Roche,
along with write-in candidates
Dale Wade Johnson and Greg
Pound are challenging the in-
cumbent, Democrat Calvin Har-
ris, who has served on the
Pinellas County Board of Com-
missioners since 1998.
The District 2 seat is an at-
large position, meaning the race
will appear on all ballots in the
Nov. 2 general election.
Tampa Bay Newspapers asked
the candidates to answer several
questions intended to help regis-
tered voters make their choices.
Johnson did not respond to e-
mail or telephone messages.
Pound's phone number listed on
the Supervisor of Elections' web-
site does not appear to be work-
ing.
More information about Roche
is available at www.vote4norm
.com. Johnson's website is at
dalejohnston.org. Pound's web-
site is www.electgregpound
2010.com. Harris does not have
a website.

Calvin Harris
What experience do you
have that makes you qualified
for the job of Pinellas County
Commissioner?
As a county commissioner, I
have provided leadership at the
local, state and national levels in
areas that affect the lives and
well-being of the citizens of
Pinellas County. Locally, I serve
on numerous boards and com-
mittees designed to protect our
families and make our kids
stronger. I am a mentor for the
5000 role model program and
the Doorways program. I have
also served as chairman of the
Juvenile Justice Board for the
6th Judicial Circuit. I am cur-
rently on the board of the Pace
School for Girls, The Salvation
Army community advisory
board, and the Juvenile Welfare
Board, where I am chairman of
the Audit committee. I serve on
the value adjustment board; I
am chairman of the Post Disas-
ter Redevelopment committee, a
member of the Pinellas Educa-
tion Foundation, the Transitions
Championship Golf Tournament
Board, the St. Petersburg College
Hospitality Advisory Committee
and chairman of the True Count
Committee.
At the state level, I am a mem-
ber of the Florida Association of
Counties Board of Directors and
Chairman of the Florida Coun-
ties Foundation. This foundation
board approves and directs the
funding for technical assistance
programs for small counties. It


also develops and conducts in-
service training for county com-
missioners, including the
Certification and Advance Certi-
fication programs. I have also
served as chairman of the Resi-
dential Construction Mitigation
Program. This program provided
funding for training for hurri-
cane survival. It also provided
funding for hurricane tie downs.
During the life of this program
over 40 percent of the tie downs
installed in the state were in-
stalled in Pinellas County mobile
home parks.
Nationally, I
serve on the board
and am treasurer
of the Commission
for the Accredita-
tion of Health Edu-
cation Programs,
which is the
largest accreditor
of health programs
in the U.S. Cliff Harris
What do you
believe is the No. 1 issue fac-
ing county government?
This election is about jobs and
the economy, and I have been at
the forefront of this effort be-
cause I realize that we have to
diversify our economy. We can't
just rely on tourism to prosper in
the future. I advocated for the
creation and funding of the first
economic development depart-
ment. I have also worked with
this department as an ambassa-
dor, assisting it in becoming one
of the more successful agencies
in the county in making mean-
ingful work a reality. Since 1998,
we have brought in or retained
more than 19,478 jobs. In fact,
in the last three years we have
brought in 2,525 new jobs and
retained 3,429 jobs. Since its in-
ception, this department has
generated more than $257 mil-
lion in annual payroll and more
than $620 million in capital in-
vestment. This means that our
children and grandchildren will
have choices in their adult years,
including staying at home. And
that is the name of the game.
Budget shortfalls continue
to be a problem for local gov-
ernments. What do you think
can be done to help the situa-
tion in the future?
There are many things that
can be done. First, we can re-pri-
oritize projects until they are re-
ally needed which will slow the
drain on the budget. Next, we
can re-prioritize our strategic
plan with citizen input so that
discontinued services will be
those agreed upon by a majority
of the population. We also won't
be able to partner with cities on
as many projects as we have in
the past. We also won't do one-
time only projects such as the
DNA lab and the emergency re-
sponder building. Vehicles and


heavy equipment won't be re-
placed as often as in the past
and we will seek more grants
and outside funding rather than
paying everything ourselves. We
will also seek to limit unfunded
state mandates, which has been
a big drain on the budget in re-
cent years.
Transportation is a hot topic
in Tampa Bay right now. What
improvements do you think
are most important and how
do you think they should be
funded?
Light rail can be a boon to
local economies, which is
the case in Salt Lake City,
Denver, Portland, Dallas
and Chicago. That is why I
advocated more than 10
years ago a system linking
Pinellas and Hillsborough
counties. I also advocated
a Trolley Division for PSTA
more than five years ago.
Both of these concepts will
take people out of cars and
move more people between pop-
ulation centers. These concepts,
when coupled with the high
speed rail will provide needed
jobs and revenue in the short
run, and Amtrak has projected
that high speed corridors such
as the one between Orlando and
Tampa will create more than
140,000 permanent jobs over a
30 year period.
These transportation initia-
tives can be funded by the addi-
tion of a 1-cent sales tax, which
would replace the ad valorem tax
currently used for transporta-
tion.
Tell us about yourself. How
long have you lived in Pinellas
County? Are you married?
Have children? Are you cur-
rently employed? If so,
where? What is your age?
I was born and have lived in
Pinellas County all of my life. I
worked in education before join-
ing the county commission. I
hold a bachelor's degree from the
University of South Florida, a
master's degree from Truman
State University, and doctorate
in education from Nova Universi-
ty. I am married, have three chil-
dren and three grandchildren.
My candidacy has been en-
dorsed by the St. Petersburg
Times, The Tampa Bay Realtor
Association, The Tampa Bay
Builders Association, and
Clearpac of Clearwater Cham-
ber. I have also been endorsed
by Clerk of the Court Ken Burke,
Mayor Bill Foster, Mayor Pat
Gerard, Mayor Frank Hibbard,
Mayor Bill Mischler, Mayor
David Archie, Mayor Pat Shontz,
and Mayor Mike Finnerty.

Norm Roche
What experience do you
have that makes you qualified
for the job of Pinellas County


Commissioner?
I have grown-up, schooled,
worked, married, lived and
raised my children here in Pinel-
las. I've been actively engaged
and involved in our county gov-
ernment for many, many years.
Rather than simply jumping into
a campaign to be a county com-
missioner, I took several years to
prepare myself to serve by dili-
gently studying our county oper-
ations, budget, and the many
issues and challenges facing us
today. I am prepared and quali-
fied to serve as your commis-


ple
tap
fec
coi
tha
the
tra
me
rec
ecc
I b
ecc
grc

to
err


sioner and have a sincere cai
passion to serve as
your commissioner. I
understand the job
and comprehend the
challenges; I recognize
my role as your repre-
sentative and the re-
sponsibilities that
come with it, and I will
perform as your repre-
sentative with the ut- Norm Roche
most integrity and
most importantly, I will proudly hal
stand accountable for my ac- ing
tions and words, and will de- fro:
mand the same of others. the
What do you believe is the wa
No. 1 issue facing county gov- effi
ernment? a 3
There are several issues facing tha
our county that could warrant bet
the label of "No. 1." However, thr
leading the pack would have to me
be what has become a stagnant dec
job growth and economic devel- sta
opment environment. Pinellas
has lost over 40,000 jobs over mu
the past 4 years. At present, the et
dollars allocated to address the our
declining environment are dis- onl
tribute among several depart-
ments applying multiple
approaches; our Economic De-
velopment Department, Conven-
tion and Visitors Bureau, and
Tourism Development to name a
few. In addition, our 24 munici-
palities also have their own vari-
ous departments and programs.
Notwithstanding the well-doc-
umented problems statewide
with government bureaucracy
and red tape, property taxation,
and a continued problem with
property insurance I believe
there are several ways we can
improve our environment right
here in Pinellas. By pooling our
county and municipal resources
and ideas together, bringing all
parties together to include our
numerous chambers of com-
merce, and reviewing our multi-


efforts for redundancies, red-
pe roadblocks and program ef-
tiveness -we can focus our
untywide efforts on programs
at work and eliminate those
at do not. With continuous
Picking and accountability
*chanisms to be certain we're
ceiving a solid return on the
)nomic tax dollar investment,
believe we can improve our
onomic environment and job
owth throughout our county.
Budget shortfalls continue
be a problem for local gov-
iments. What do you think
n be done to help the situa-
tion in the future?
From my perspec-
tive, what we're experi-
encing in Pinellas
County is not a budget
deficit or "shortfall,"
rather it is a budget
correction a correc-
tion that should have
been expected as a re-
sult of unfettered and
wasteful spending
bits that followed an explod-
, budget that nearly doubled
m 2004 to 2008 as a result of
real estate bubble so heavily
rned against; but ignored. In
ect, we've experiencing about
30 percent decrease in revenue
at followed a 90 percent or
:ter increase in revenue and
ough proper budget manage-
*nt, could have absorbed the
crease and avoided the cuts in
ff and service levels.
Going forward, I believe we
Ist apply a "zero-based" budg-
process that clearly defines
r budgetary needs, and then
ly collect the funds necessary


to meet those needs. As our
property tax revenues fluctuate,
so should our property tax rate,
in an effort to maintain a bal-
anced budget and avoid the
windfall revenue and spending
dilemma that brought about our
current situation. I also believe
we need to make pragmatic de-
partment consolidations
throughout our operations to in-
clude: Utilities and Public
Works, fleet services, legal serv-
ices, economic development and
"like" departments to name a
few. Additionally, I believe it is
time to pull our county and mu-
nicipalities together to address,
discuss, and look for countywide
consolidation opportunities.
Transportation is a hot
topic in Tampa Bay right now.
What improvements do you
think are most important and
how do you think they should
be funded?
At present, our national engi-
neering institutions and organi-
zations rate the shape of our
current infrastructure (roads,
streets, interstates, and bridges)
at a "D," and very close to fail-
ure. Funding for desperately
needed upgrades and improve-
ments has dropped off, and
many fear will continue to de-
cline and be diverted for use in
this latest push for high-speed
and light-rail. This simply can-
not happen. Our history and
culture of personal transporta-
tion (cars) is not going away, and
we must maintain the safety and
proper maintenance and up-
grades of our infrastructure by

See DISTRICT 2, page 8A


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DISTRICT 2, from page 7A

working closely with our local, county, state, and federal transporta-
tion departments and funding sources. I will do this.
That's said; for years, I have advocated to our leaders for the
long-range planning and implementation of a multi-modal mass-
transit system here in Pinellas by first demonstrating our ability
to plan, operate and fund a functional and usable mass-transit
busing system then implementing rail where practical, fiscally
feasible, and supported by empirical data. I believe that a prag-
matic plan with taxpayer/user involvement and in 100 percent
Sunshine, as part of a comprehensive redevelopment plan of our
county, will lead to a proper and phase-oriented plan that can be
presented to our voters for approval and support. I will work hard
to help make this happen.
Tell us about yourself. How long have you lived in Pinellas
County? Are you married? Have children? Are you currently
employed? If so, where? What is your age?
I have been a resident of Pinellas County for nearly 40 years,
moving to Pinellas in 1971 with my family at the young age of 9. I
am married to the best thing that ever happened in life, my wife
Joy theater teacher at Clearwater High School for the past 20
years. Joy and I have lived, worked, and raised our children (Katie,
23, Megan, 19, and Michael, 13) and have grown with our Pinellas
community. Our entire family has been engaged in and has made
many contributions to our community for decades through our
work, church, education, and community organization activities.
I am currently employed as the business development and envi-
ronmental health and safety coordinator for Gannett Fleming
Williams Geotechnical Group (an International Engineering Firm).


Leader, October 21, 2010


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Leader, October 21, 2010 9A


I weeen psychic fair

Friday, October 29th
5pm till 9pm
Saturday, October 30th
10am till 4pm
10 or more Psychics
Grilled Food Available
Vendors Live Music on Saturday
One-15 Minute Reading $10
3 for $25 Donation
Universal Harmony Church
5903 Seminole Boulevard (next to Mama's Restaurant)
theuniversalharmony.com
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rPrevention of UTI


Halloween Happenings


Compiled by LEE CLARK ZUMPE

As Halloween nears, pumpkin patches materialize in vacant lots
and devilish decorations appear in front yards as communities
throughout Pinelas and beyond play host to horrifying haunted
houses,fiendishly un f festivals and tantalizing trick-or-treating.
Following is a list of community events around the area:

Belleair
SThe Belleair Recreation Department Halloween Party, Saturday,
Oct. 23, 5 p.m., at the Dimmitt Community Center, 918 Osceola Road.
Sponsored by the Belleair Civic Association, the event will feature a pizza
dinner, cookie decorating, haunted house, haunted hayride and costume
judging. All ages are welcome. The pizza dinner is free if in costume or $3
a person. Call 518-3728.

Clearwater
Halloween monster movie program Friday Oct
1 to 4 p.m., at Clearwater Main Li:.il \ I.
N. Osceola Ave. Families are ini ir r:
watch monster movies to celel: ir.t
Halloween. Call 562-4970.
S"Wanda the Wacky Witch."
Oct. 23 and 30, 10 a.m., at Fran-
cis Wilson Playhouse, 302 Senmi-
nole St. The playhouse will prese ir
this one hour musical for children-
of all ages. Cost is $5 for children
and $10 for adults. Call 446-130(.:
or visit FrancisWilsonPl i\
house.org.
Halloween Grossology for .
Teens And Tweens, Saturday, ~B
Oct. 23, 2 to 3 p.m., at Clearwate ..-
Main Library, 100 N. Osceola A.i I: ,i! '.I2-
4970.
Halloween craft program, Monday, Oct. 26, 3 p.m., at North Green-
wood Library, 905 N. MLK Jr. Ave. Call 562-4970.
Make-a-Monster craft program, Wednesday, Oct. 27, 3:30 to 4:30
p.m., at Countryside Library, 2741 S.R. 580. Attendees will use recycled
CDs to create a monster. The program is suitable for all ages. Call 562-
4970.
Halloween Arts and Crafts and Storytime Festival, Thursday, Oct.
28, 6 to 8 p.m., at Beach Library, 69 Bay Esplanade. Call 562-4970.
Halloween Carnival, Thursday, Oct. 28, 6 to 8 p.m., at the Beach Li-
brary and Recreation Complex, 69 Bay Esplanade, Clearwater. The
Beach Recreation Center and Library will host a
Halloween Carnival. Tickets are 5 for $1. Call
462-6138.
Haunted House, Thursday, Oct. 28,
6:30 to 8:30 p.m., at YMCA of the Sun-
coast, Clearwater Branch, 1005 S.
Highland Ave., Clearwater. The
event will feature games, bounce
house, prizes and candy. Call
461-9622 or visit www.ymca-
suncoast.org.
Trick-or-Treat at the
Library, Friday, Oct. 29, 3
p.m., at North Greenwood Li-
brary, 905 N. MLK Jr. Ave. At-
tendees may dress up in a
Halloween costume and get
candy. Call 562-4970.
Halloween Party, Saturday, Oct.
30, 7:30 to 10:30 p.m., at Francis Wil-
son Playhouse, 302 Seminole St. This
family-oriented theatrical Halloween
party will include Haunted Theater
Tours, Spooky Karaoke, costume
contests, interactive games and scary
snacks. Cost is $20. Call 446-1360
or visit FrancisWilsonPlayhouse.org.
Fun Feast and Trunk or Treat,
Saturday, Oct. 30 1 to 4:30 p.m., at
North Bay Community Church, 3170
N. McMullen Booth Road. The event will
feature "Boo beans" and hot dogs,
candy and games. Attendees may come
dressed in costumes to win a prize. Adults
may decorate their car trunk and give out
candy from their trunk. Call 796-0071.
Halloween Costume Parade, Sunday,
Oct. 31, 3 p.m., at Clearwater Main Library, 100
N. Osceola Ave. Attendees may wear a costume,
listen to Halloween stories and trick-or-treat in the library. Call 562-
4970.
Boo Bash, Sunday, Oct. 31, 5:30 to 8:30 p.m., at Bright House Field,
601 Old Coachman Road, Clearwater. Sponsored by the Phillies and the
city of Clearwater, this free community event will feature several interac-
tive areas for kids including games, hayrides and a haunted house. Call
467-4457 or visit www.threshersbaseball.com.

Dunedin
Halloween in the Park XIII, Friday and Saturday, Oct. 22-23, 6 to
10 p.m., at Honeymoon Island State Park, 1 Causeway Blvd. The Florida
Department of Environmental Protection, the Florida Park Service and
the Friends of the Island Parks will host this safe alternative to trick-or-
treating. The event will feature music, Halloween-themed arts and crafts,
games, a costumed dance contest, face painting for the kids, fortune
telling for the parents, storytelling with the Dunedin and Palm Harbor li-
braries and food. There will also be a scary trail for the older children and
adults complete with a haunted house. A donation of $10 per carload
will include 10 free game tickets. The event will take place in the picnic
area. Participants should wear their costumes (not required), walking
shoes and bring insect repellant and a small flashlight. Visit www.flori-
dastateparks.org.
Downtown Trick or Treating, Friday, Oct. 29, 5 to 8 p.m., in down-
town Dunedin. The event will be sponsored by the Downtown Merchants
Association. Attendees also may view the Halloween exhibit at the
Dunedin Historical Society and Museum, 349 Main St.


Imperial Palms Apartments
cordially invites you to attend
a seminar focusing on
Prevention of Urinary
Tract Infections
presented by Largo Medical Center
on
Tuesday, October 26th
10:00 a.m. 11:30 a.m.
Refreshments to follow
Seminar location will be held at "

Imperial Palms Apartments L
East Clubhouse *o
101 Imperial Palm Drive itargo Meal Cnter
4P RTMENTS.
Largo, FL 33771

Contact Rth t 72-58-372 toreseve our pot


Movies in Pioneer Park, Friday, Oct. 29, 7:30 p.m., at the comer of
Main Street and Douglas Avenue in downtown Dunedin. The featured
film will be 1931's "Dracula." Visit www.dunedingov.com.
Halloween Happening, Saturday, Oct. 30, 5:30 to 9:30 p.m., at
Highlander Park, 1920 Pinehurst Road, Dunedin. The event will include
carnival games, haunted hayride, haunted house, storytelling, inflata-
bles, Halloween crafts, pumpkin rolling, costume contests and food con-
cession. Wristbands will be sold for $10. Call 812-4530 or visit
www.dunedingov.com.

Indian Rocks Beach
Haunted House and Pumpkin Carving, Saturday, Oct. 30. Indian
Rocks Beach will host its annual Haunted House and Pumpkin Carving
contest. For more information, visit www.indian-rocks-beach.com.

Largo
Halloween Spooktacular 2010, Saturday, Oct. 23, 4 to 10 p.m., at
Largo Central Park, 101 Central Park Drive, Largo. The event
vill e tr.ir .-t free trick-or-treat path, inflatables, slides,
i-, es i.:rivities and concessions. Circus arts perform-
ers 'iil entertain. The event also will include a rock-
1_: !_1l:.!ng wall, Guitar Hero playoff, mechanical surf
I::.iid costume parade, and a family pumpkin-dec-
Ir.iring contest. Wristbands are required for most
S.in'--s activities, slides and rides. Cost is $5 in ad-
van: i with a Largo recreation card, $6 in advance
Svthi:ut a card and $7 at the event. On-site parking
is '?.. ee parking is available at Largo Central Ele-
Iri mentor School, Largo Middle School and Largo High
I: ,:,! F'-rts coolers and alcohol will not be permitted at
rhte nr \Visir largoevents.com.
S Owl-o-ween, Thursday, Oct. 28, 6:30 to 8 p.m., at Mc-
iii :..: -hi Na. Park, 11901 146th St. Children will enjoy
rt l I:-: i-r eirt g along the moonlit nature trail while they
le:nr il::,.Ilr -.:icl:\ .::ritters and roast marshmallows around a
campfie. Cost is $5 a person. Children age 2 and younger will be ad-
mitted for free. Call 518-3047.

Pinellas Park
Halloween in the Park, Sunday, Oct. 31, 4 to 8 p.m., at Town
Square Plaza Park, 5121 80th Ave. N., Pinellas Park. At this free event,
boys and girls of all ages may collect candy donated by local businesses
and community organizations on the Treat Trail. The event also will fea-
ture a Carnival of Games as well as costume contests beginning at 4
p.m. Contest age groups will include 3 and younger, 4 to 7, 8 to 12 and
13 to 17. There is no age limit for the Best Group Category in which two
or more individuals coordinate costumes to express a theme. Call 541-
0895.

St. Pete Beach
Corey Avenue Halloween Bash, Friday, Oct. 29, 5 to 8 p.m., on
Corey Avenue. Attendees will celebrate the season with a hearse-load of
family-oriented activities. The Halloween bash will include safe family
trick-or-treating at participating stores. Gone to the Dog Pet Boutique will
host a pet costume contest beginning at 7 p.m. The Wine Shop will host
a painted-face and/or masked contest throughout the evening. The
Tampa Bay Beaches Chamber of Commerce will sponsor a carved
pumpkin contest: Participants must bring their carved pumpkins
down for a chance to win a $25 Corey gift certificate. There also
will be raffles, door prizes and refreshments. Beach Theatre
will present the original version of "House on
Haunted Hill" beginning at 7 p.m. The film
will be shown in "the miracle of
Percepto" and a nurse will be
on hand to check audience
members in the lobby to deter-
mine if they can stand the hor-
ror. The movie is appropriate for
all ages and free for everyone. Call
498-8778 or visit www.coreyave.com.

Seminole
Carnival of Carnage Haunted House,
Thursday and Friday, Oct. 28-29, 6 to 10 p.m.,
at the Holland G. Mangum Recre-
ation Center, 9100 113th St. N.,
Seminole.
Seventh annual Field of
Screams, Friday, Oct. 29, 6 to 9
p.m., at the Holland G. Mangum Recreation Center,
9100 113th St. N., Seminole.

Tampa
SZooBoo, Oct. 22-24 and 28-31, at Tampa's
Lowry Park Zoo, 1101 W. Sligh Ave., Tampa. Hours are 7 to 11 p.m. on
Friday and Saturdays; and 7 to 10 p.m. on select Sundays and Thurs-
days. General admission on all October nights is $17 for adults, $14 for
children ages 3 to 11 and free for ages 2 and younger. Parking is free.
The zoo will be transformed into a family fright zone of hair-raising
haunts, spooky fun for little ones, free rides, animated displays and
seasonal lights. The haunts are designed to provide a frightening expe-
rience for those who choose to participate, without depicting violence or
gore. Haunted attractions will include Pharaoh's Tomb of Revenge and
Declassified: Project Alien. Other activities will include Boogie Monster
Bounce Ghoulish Games, Little Beasties Bungalow, Pumpkin Patch Ex-
press (kiddie train), Roarin' Roller-Ghoster (family coaster), Flyin' Boo-
nanas (kiddie flying bananas ride), Flume of Fear (water flume ride) and
Scary-Go-Round (carousel). Visit www.lowryparkzoo.com.
Hall-o-Boo, Thursday through Saturday, Oct. 28-30, at the Mu-
seum of Science and Industry, 4801 E. Fowler Ave., Tampa. For
MOSI members, cost is $10 in advance or $12 at the door. General
admission is $12 in advance or $15 at the door. This fifth annual
event is kid-friendly and filled with fun fright zones inspired by Holly-
wood classics, including children's activities, trick or treat stations
and fun science demonstrations. There will be nightly Jack and The
Beanstalk shows, by Bits N Pieces Puppet Theatre, at 6:30 and 8
p.m. Marionettes, big and small, will perform in this classic adven
ture tale where everyone lives happily ever after. A puppet-making
workshop will be offered from 7:15 to 7:45 p.m. Call 813-987-6000
or visit www.mosi.org.


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SATURDAY, OCT. 25 .4 -1O0


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101410


Mechanical Bull
Giant Guitar Hero
Bounce Houses Us.
Haunted Trail
Trick or Treat Trail
LargoEvents.com


argo Central


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10A County


Leader, October 21, 2010


Leonard challenges Hooper for District 50 seat


Two candidates are vying for the Florida District
50 House of Representatives seat, Shelly Leonard,
a Democrat, and incumbent Ed Hooper, a Repub-
lican.

Shelly Leonard
Shelly Leonard is a graduate of Evergreen State
College, Olympia, Wash., where she earned a de-
gree in psychology and social science, becoming a
social worker. She has been an adult literacy tutor
and a wildlife rehabilitator. She lives in Clearwater.
Why are you running for this office?
I can give you 54 million reasons right off the
bat ... the $48 million Taj Mahal Courthouse and
the $6 million "educational facility" that turned
out to be an airplane hanger. My opponent cham-
pioned both expenditures as the deputy majority
leader, and then gave the excuse that "people
don't understand the way things work in Tallahas-
see." Maybe not, but we've all come to know how
things up there DON'T work! We all need and
want teacher accountability... but not SB6. In an-


other Hooper Blooper, my opponent voted for that
teacher-bashing bill. Finally, I, and the
voters of Florida, are tired of new taxes
disguised as fees. Have you been to the
Department of Motor Vehicles lately?
What do you think should be done
to promote job growth in Florida?
We are the "Sunshine State," don't you
think it is about time we pick up the
mantle and lead this nation of ours in the
development and manufacture of new
sources of clean energy, including solar Shelly L
and biomass? I do. And once in Tallahas-
see I will lead the fight to establish a climate con-
ducive to encouraging such growth in Florida. So
far the legislature has turned a deaf ear to this area
of technological development that is about to ex-
plode upon the scene. Construction jobs are in dire
need around the state, especially in our urban
areas. I will encourage infrastructure upgrades at
every turn, and I will not be afraid to get our just
share of Federal funds to get the job done.


What actions do legislators need to take to
improve public education in Florida?
All the right moves have gone un-
done. Our graduation rate in the Pinel-
las County schools, the real test of
whether or not we are providing the
best education possible to our young-
sters, is abysmal. For our minority chil-
dren, it is the worst in the state, if not
the nation. My solutions are not just
cutting edge, they are admittedly "over
onard the top." When war efforts falter, gener-
als conduct a surge to succeed. Well,
our educational system is in dire need of a
"surge." We need to ask questions like, Who was
it who said that 180 days a year is all the educa-
tion our children require, or that everyone has to
graduate High School in four years? I will supply
the surge in Tallahassee. And don't tell me we
don't have the money. We had the money for the
Taj Mahal Courthouse ... how can we not find the
money to save our children?


What other key issues) should the legisla-
tors address in the next session?
The three most important things our legisla-
ture has to concern itself with are jobs, jobs, and
jobs! Other areas of major concern include re-
ducing our state budget gap; establishing a cool-
ing-off period that allows even the slowest
readers in our legislature to read the bills they
are asked to approve before they vote on them so
that future extravagences like the Taj Mahal
Courthouse and the airplane hangar don't get
voted in at the last minute; the need to establish
and coordinate light and high-speed rail
throughout the state; establishment of a fair and
professional means of school accountability;
modernizing our tax code; smart and
sustainable growth management; and let's not
forget a fair and equitable plan for redistricting
based on the new census results.
Tampa Bay Newspapers had not received an-
swers to a questionnaire sent to Ed Hooper as of
Oct 18.


Public hearings scheduled on sign code amendments


By SUZETTE PORTER

CLEARWATER Pinellas County commissioners will take public
comment during two hearings scheduled Oct. 26 and Nov. 16 on
proposed amendments to land development code regulating digital
signage.
Advertising for the public hearings was approved on Sept. 21.
Pinellas County enacted a one-year moratorium on digital signs
on Nov. 17, 2009, putting a hold on new applications.
According to staff notes, the current Pinellas County sign code is
older than the level of technology in use today and does not address
many factors associated with digital systems. Current code allows
changeable messages on signs to be displayed as long as the interval
between messages is at least one minute.


Clear Channel, one of the major billboard owners, asked that the
county change its code to allow for message changes every six sec-
onds. Pinellas County commissioners delayed action on the request
preferring to wait until release of a Federal Highway Administration
study on safety impacts of digital signs on motorists.
Since the moratorium was put into place, county staff met with
three stakeholder groups to discuss issues surrounding digital
signs, the notes said. On July 13, the commissioners discussed rec-
ommendations from the county administrator.
Outside legal counsel was then retained to review the issues, in-
cluding negotiations of billboard settlement agreements currently in-
fluencing nonconforming off-premises signs located on
nonfederal-aided primary roadways. The plan is to have some of the
nonconforming signs removed in exchange for allowing new digital


A new ordinance was drafted that contains provisions for digital or
electronic signage. The ordinance does not yet include a message in-
terval time greater than one minute. Staff is waiting on outside legal
counsel to make recommendations on an incentive ratio and proce-
dure for a "relaxed time interval" on digital, off-premise signs in ex-
change for removal of nonconforming signs.
The draft ordinance contains new definitions relating to digital
signs and identifies federal-aid primary roadways. It includes re-
quirements that prohibit off-premise electronic changeable message
displays from being within a 2,500-foot radius of another like sign.
Electronic signs also would not be allowed with a 250-foot radius
of an intersection or interchange, nor would they be allowed within
400 feet of residentially owned property.


Habitat for Humanity of Pinellas celebrates 200 houses


By ALEXANDRA CALDWELL

CLEARWATER It took Habi-
tat for Humanity of Pinellas 18
years to build its first 100 hous-
es. It only took seven years to
complete its second 100. The or-
ganization dedicated its 200th
house on Oct. 2 in Clearwater,
and that number continues to
climb.


"For the organization, it's an
achievement for us, for our spon-
sors, for the volunteers of the
community, because without
them, we can't build these
homes. And build them so well,"
said Sue Hoffman, communica-
tions director for Habitat Pinellas.
"So the fact that we've gotten our
second 100 in seven years is a
testament to the program really


This is a fun place to visit & shop. Yvonne C. Bernard has owned the House
of Make Believe for 32+ years. This 10,000 sq. ft. house has 30,000 items.
They also custom make and do special orders. Their motto is "If you can't
find it call us" at 727-446-1890 or 1-800-367-1142. Everything you can
imagine is here under one roof. Rental fees are set to suit all budgets &
range from $20 To $175 with accessories included. Pre-packaged costumes
for purchase range from $22 to $200. Owner, Yvonne Bernard, Denise
Bernard (Wigs), and Bernice Stoneberg (Seamstress) all strive to provide
top-notch service and value. Make this your No. 1 stop for Halloween
shopping. They can dress you up, provide professional theatrical make-up
or have a professional make-up artist apply it for you. They will make your
make believe experience a memorable one.
Adult/Children's/Corporate/Theatrical costumes and all the accessories are
here. Wigs and facial hair, hats, feather boas, gloves, jewelry, and more!
Don't limit your visit to just Halloween. They have costumes for theater and
school plays. Novelties, Magic Tricks, Supplies, Party Decorations, Fog
Machines, and Mascot Costumes are also big sellers. Shoppers & browsers
welcome at 1001 N. Hercules Ave. in Clearwater Mon.-Sat. 10am-6pm ...
SPECIAL OCTOBER HOURS: Sat. 10am-8pm & Sun. 1-6pm.
www.thehouseofmakebelieve.com


gaining traction."
Habitat for Humanity Interna-
tional began in 1976, and the or-
ganization builds houses for
families who meet certain qualifi-
cations, including having decent
credit, have a financial need, live
in substandard housing, are will-
ing to take homeowner education
classes and donate a required
amount of volunteer hours or


U
Pirate, Fantasy,
Gangster, 50's -
70', Biblical,
Southern Bell,
Story Book
Characters,
Flappers,
Tuxedos, Civil
War Uniforms,
Vegas Showgirl.


Kitchen & Bath Showcase Let's You Take $125 OFF, or $250 OFF
or $500 OFF. Your Choice!
Kitchen & Bath Showcase is owned and operated by Bob Elder and
Nicole Elder the same experts in Room Additions & Remodeling, Inc.
This firm is celebrating its 50th Anniversary this year. Noticing an
increase in cabinet sales they decided that a showroom with many
samples seemed to be in need, and they created Kitchen & Bath
Showcase. As a full service contractor they can take your project from
plans to completion or you can browse the many tangible samples
and order and install yourself. They specialize in Innovative Design,
Problem Solving, Renovations, Additions, Kitchen Remodels and Bath
Additions. Chosen by Qualified Remodeler Magazine as one of the Kitchen & Bath Showcase, Inc.
top 500 remodeling companies in the country to receive the Guaranteed Start and Finish Dates,
"QUALIFIED REMODELER AWARD FOR 2003 THRU 2010. They Financing Available!
celebrate this award by offering the following SPECIALS! *$125 OFF Any $2,500 Job *$250
OFF Any $5,000 Job. $500 OFF Any $10,000 Job. If you need any remodeling ... now is the time
to take advantage of these great offers! WHEN ONLY THE BEST WILL DO! Call: 727-391-8260.
Licensed #CGC1511547, Bonded, Insured, Financing Available. Members: NKBA & TBBA. Kitchen &
Bath Showcase, Inc. located at 11240 Park Blvd. in Seminole.
St. Michael's Eye & Laser Institute Offers Total Eye & Skin
Care Solutions
St. Michael's Eye & Laser Institute has been one of the area's top
eye specialists for many years. Unlike some eye clinics that offer
only limited procedures, their team of specialists led by John L.
Michaelos, M.D. has diverse knowledge, experience and
expertise. This means they can accurately diagnose your eye
problems and provide you with the most effective treatments.
From family eye care to cataracts and Laser vision correction
(LASIK) to glaucoma treatments, St. Michael's Eye and Laser
Institute is also the only Ophthalmology Group in Central
Florida to be honored as an Alcon Center of Excellence. Dr.
Michaelos was one of the first physicians in Florida to implant Practice Specialties:
the Multi-Focal lens, known as ReStor, making him one of the Comprehensive Eye Exams,
Cataract Procedures, Treatment for
most experienced eye surgeons in our area. St. Michael's now also G I a u c o m a a n d D i a b et i c
offers a full range of Aesthetic services & products ranging from Retinopathy, LASIK, Premium lens
skin technology and rejuvenation to SKINTYTE Laser treatments, Implants, Eyelid Surgery, and
chemical peels, fillers, hydrafacials, hair removal, Botox and Aesthetic Services.
much more at The Clinique at St. Michael's. Visit their clinic in Largo at 1018 West Bay Drive
or Phone 727-585-2200. You also may visit them online at www.stmichaelseve.com


"sweat equity hours" to building
their and others' houses. Habitat
Pinellas began in 1985, complet-
ing the first home on July 29,
said Jane Dunaway of St. Peters-
burg.
"It was wonderful. It was
something I waited for so long, I
couldn't believe it really hap-
pened," Dunaway said. "... It took
me two years and two weeks to
get in there. I (previously) lived in
a place that was in very, very bad
condition. The floors were sink-
ing into the garage. I lived above
a garage. And the stairs going up
to the garage, they were falling
away from the building. The
bathroom was falling into the
garage. I couldn't use my stove,
and my refrigerator kept break-
ing. It was a rat hole."


Dunaway was living in the
apartment with her two boys,
and she finally had a housing in-
spector come by because the
landlord wasn't fixing any of the
problems. Every time the refrig-
erator broke, she lost all the food
that was in it, and she couldn't
afford that. The housing inspec-
tor told her about Habitat Pinel-
las that was just starting up, and
he gave her paperwork to fill out
to apply for one of its houses.
After an extensive interview
process, Dunaway was accepted
into the program and immediate-
ly began contributing her volun-
teer labor hours to work toward
earning the right to a home.
"It was a miracle," Dunaway
said. "It was the most wonderful
thing in the whole world. I was


never so happy in my whole life.
It was a perfect home. And I put
a lot of hours in. I was the only
one (in the county) who had to
put 1,000 hours (of sweat equi-
ty) into my home. Now, they
only put in like 250 hours, and
I'm like, oh man, they have it
made. But I really, really
worked hard on my home, and I
worked hard on the other two
homes (being built,) and I
helped clear the land for the
third home."
Dunaway attended the recent
dedication of the 200th home,
and she had the honor of giving
the new homeowner, Tina Daw-
son, the keys to her new home.
Dunaway said she also brought
her a plant and some cookware
to help with the transition.


ESTATE PLANNING & ELDER LAW


Wills & Trusts

Probate

Medicaid Planning

& Incapacity
D. "Rep" DeLoach III
ATTORNEY AT LAW LAW OFFICES OF
e-mail: rdeloach@dhstc.com
SDELOACH & HOFSTRA, P.A.



F 8640 Seminole Boulevard Seminole, Florida 33772
l MRIFIED www.deloachandhofstra.com
The Flda Bar
E L D E R L A W T h e h i .... i i.. I i , . . i , iI I I I I ,, ,I , i
B efo re i i i ,, i ,,i ,,h ,, .I . I ,. ,,, r I I I .


080510


October


Health & Harvest

Festival!
Everyone Welcome!


October 23, 2010 9 am to 2 pm
Grand Villa of Largo ~ 750 Starkey Road
727-475-6276 ~ LargoSeniorLiving.com

Pumpkin Carving Contest Craft Sale

Mini Health Seminars

Petting Zoo Pony Rides

Creative Craft Contest Bake Sale

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Schools 11 A


Leader, October 21, 2010


Elks Club names students of the month for September


LARGO The Elks Lodge
2159 has named its students
of the month for September.
From Largo High School they
are Samuel Batan and Lydia
Alejandro-Heather. From
Clearwater Central Catholic
they are David Habib and
Aubrey Danielson.
Batan is the son of Roland Samuel Batan
and April Batan of Largo. He
has a 4.17 grade-point average and hopes to at-
tend college and continue his studies in chem-
istry. He is a member of the Spanish Honor
Society and was a member of the Largo Cross
Country Team. He participates in One Ministries
and Drama Team. Outside of school he partici-
pates in Relay for Life and One Student Min-
istries.
Alejandro-Heather is the daughter of Laura
Heather and Daniel Alejandro of Clearwater. She


has a 4.48 grade-point aver-
age and hopes to major in
pre-veterinary medicine and
minor in graphic arts. She is
enrolled in the ExCEL Magnet
program. Her honors include
American Legion Florida Girls
State, biology and algebra
honors. All her classes are
advance and honors classes. Lydia
She is a member of the senior Alejandro-
council, History Honor Society Heather
and the Japanese Friendship
Club. Alejandro-Heather participated in Model
United Nations and was assigned to be a dele-
gate from France/general assembly. She is also
ExCEL Quality Workshop Group Leader. Her
community service is with Clearwater YMCA
where she planned, organized and implemented
the summer arts and crafts program. She is an
office assistant/receptionist in the school office.


Habib is the son of Mohsen
and Marrelle Habib of Clear-
water. David has a 4.3 grade-
point average and is serving
as Senior Class President. He
is treasurer of the Math
Honor Society as well as
treasurer of the Model United
Nations. Habib is a member of
the National Honor Society, David Habib
Math Honor Society, Spanish
Honor Society, Art Honor Society and National
Society of High School Scholars for three years.
He is co-founder of the Science Club. In his com-
munity he has volunteered for Pinellas Hope,
Habitat for Humanity, and Give the Kids the
World. His most recent activity was a medical
mission trip to Uganda. He works as a math
tutor, a house sitter and as a helper in a profes-
sional medical office.
Danielson is the daughter of Bruce and Penny


Danielson of Belleair. She has
a 4.5 grade-point average and
is dual enrolled at St. Peters-
burg College in biology, world
religions, drawing and ceram-
ics. She attended Harvard
Summer School and earned
eight college credits. She is ex-
ecutive council president and
president of the Math Honor Aubrey
Society. Aubrey is a member Danielson
of the Student Ambassadors,
Spanish Honor Society, and Model United Na-
tions. In sports she is a member of the cross
country varsity team and received the Coaches
Award. Danielson is team captain and has three
letters for her track team participation. She vol-
unteers at the Belleair Recreation Center, Kimber-
ly Home and beach cleanup. She is employed at
the Busy Bee Bakery and has started her own in-
home cake/cupcake specialty business.


Briefs-


Young Heroes nominations under way
Pinellas County Schools seek nominations for the Young Hero
Award. The district has honored 18 Young Heroes since the pro-
gram began in 2007, and the district will give out three more
awards this fall one in elementary, one in middle and one in high
school. These three awards are given out each semester.
The award spotlights students who have shown academic
achievement, community involvement or strength of character.
Winners will receive a $500 U.S. Savings Bond, thanks to Robert
McIntyre, chairman and CEO of DITEK. The students also will be
recognized through video, print and Web and will be introduced at
the Jan. 25, 2011 school board meeting.
Any student in kindergarten through grade 12 who lives in
Pinellas County and attends a public school is eligible for the
award. Nominations may come from parents, teachers, principals,
coaches, volunteers, SAC/PTA members, or members of the com-
munity.
To get a nomination form, visit www.pcsb.org under PCS News,
or call 588-6122. The deadline is Friday, Nov. 19.

McMullen Booth to hold fall fest
CLEARWATER McMullen Booth Elementary is set to host a fall
festival on Saturday, Oct. 30, noon to 4 p.m., at 3025 Union St.
There will be a bungee run, a giant castle, clowns, face painting,
a professional DJ, a haunted hallway, pony rides and a petting zoo,
a rock band station, basket raffles, sack races, hoola hoop con-
tests, and there will be food and treats such as hot dogs, hamburg-
ers, popcorn and cotton candy.
Tickets are 50 cents each, and proceeds will benefit the school's
PTA.


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Students help the homeless
CLEARWATER St. Cecelia School's eighth grade class helped
the homeless of Pinellas Hope on Sept. 17 in an initiative of its
Bishop Robert Lynch. The students were asked to earn funds at
home for the purchase of wood, nails and screws and helped build
platforms for the tents at Pinellas Hope. Usually the tents sit on
the bare ground.

Career fair set
CLEARWATER Countryside High School is planning a career
fair for Thursday, Oct. 28, 6 to 8 p.m., 300 State Road 580. There
will be representatives from colleges and universities, vocational
and technical schools, businesses, companies and clinics, and
also the military.
Employment agencies are still welcome to participate who have
possible job openings.
Contact the Career Center at 725-7956, ext. 2079 or e-mail
pcs.lambk@pcsb.org.

School earns healthy school award
ST. PETERSBURG Bay Point Middle School has earned the
Bronze National Recognition Award from the Alliance for a Health-
ier Generation for creating a healthier environment for students
and staff. The school earned the recognition by meeting key stan-
dards set by the program to improve the school food environment
and increase physical activity before, during and after school for
students and staff.
Nearly one in three children and teens in the United States is
obese or overweight, and in response to the epidemic, the Alliance
for a Healthier Generation, founded by the American Heart Associ-


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Ask Dr. Panzarella:
Bad Breath It's a Killer!
If you thought your bad breath was just a problem for your confidence,
think again. Bad breath is often caused by the bacteria of gum disease. In
fact, periodontal disease is a common source of halitosis with the odor being
so distinctive, that many dentists can diagnose it from the smell alone!
If Your Breath Stinks, Your Health Might Stink Too
Bad breath certainly isn't attractive and it can harm both relationships and
career and while it is ruining your life, it could also be ruining your health!
The bacteria that cause gum disease don't just stay
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circulate through your entire body!
More and more studies are showing critical links
between gum health and whole body health, not
only because high bacteria levels can compromise
your health, but also because of the byproducts
generated. Studies published in the New England
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periodontal disease can cause the liver to make proteins such as C-reactive
protein.
This protein is one of the main markers in all kinds of inflammation that
can increase the risk of blood clots and, according to a new study from
Harvard, pancreatic cancer. This study shows that men with gum disease
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those with no gum problems.
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1 2A Sports


Kingfish action starts to heat up


A weak cold front last week
should only progress our fish-
ing further. As the bait flushes
into our near shore waters,
these small fronts will continue
to bring new arrivals of baitfish
and predators alike. This in
turn should bring some of those
bigger kingfish close to the
beach and give anglers a shot
at some "smokers."
Kingfish remain the top tar-
get for many anglers as the fall
run kicked into high gear this
week. As long as the water
stays clean, the bulk of these
fish will be found within 10
miles of the beach making them
a prime target for both big and
small boaters alike. Bruiser
sized kings should be pursued
with big live baits: mullet,
Spanish mackerel, ladyfish and
shad. Slow troll these baits in
close to the beaches or around


near-shore hot spots like the

\ Fish Tales
Capt. Tyson
Wallerstein


Clearwater hard-bottom, the
drop at Blind Pass and the
shipping channel around
Egmont Key. Schoolie sized
kings can provide fast action
once located. Places like the
Betty Rose, Rube Allyn and the
Indian Shores artificial reefs are
all holding kingfish. Plenty of
bait such as cigar minnows and
threadfin herring can be found
hanging on these reefs as well.
Anchoring up-tide of the reef
and putting out a chum block
is a great way to attract the bait
and the kingfish. Be sure to
have a couple of rods rigged


with live bait stinger rigs and as
you catch your bait quickly put
them out on flat lines.
Spanish mackerel are prime
targets for pier anglers right
now. The skyway piers and the
gulf pier at Fort De Soto are
fishing very well. Plenty of bait
and good water temperatures
will have these fish hanging
around for some time now. Cast
Gotcha plugs and silver spoons
and when the bites on, it's been
hot.
Until next week get bent!
Tyson Wallerstein can be
reached at capt.tyson@hotmail
.com. To get a fish photo in the
paper, send the photo along
with your name, when and
where it was caught to editor
al@TBNweekly.com or mail it to
Tampa Bay Newspapers, 9911
Seminole Blvd., Seminole, FL
33772.


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AHER N



For State House District 51


Let's send Larry to Tallahassee!


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Viewpoints 13A


Leader, October 21, 2010


EDITORIAL



Have a say
From mail ballots to early voting, Pinellas County residents have
plenty of ways to avoid the lines at the polls on election day, Nov. 2.
What's encouraging is that many voters are taking advantage of the
opportunities. As of Oct. 12, the Pinellas County Supervisor of Elec-
tions Office had 246,394 requests for mail ballots and had received
back 42,205 ballots, 17.1 percent. The August primary set a record in
Pinellas for the highest percentage of mail ballot voters of any county-
wide election.
Certainly, voting by mail has many advantages, such as giving vot-
ers more time to study the ballot and make decisions. As more people
vote by mail, fewer polling places are needed, thus cutting down on the
number of poll workers that must be hired, and fewer ballots have to
be printed for polling locations.
Having more people vote by mail also speeds up availability of re-
sults after the polls close. State law allows mail ballots to be opened
six days before Election Day. Election workers begin running mail bal-
lots through the optical scanners on the Wednesday before but sup-
press the results until after the polls close, elections officials say.
Indeed, voters have plenty of issues and candidates to study on this
year's ballot.
The Nov. 2 general election includes two county commission races,
plus run-off elections for one school board position and two Sixth Cir-
cuit judges. Seven of eight state house district seats are up for grabs,
as well as one state senate seat.
Municipal elections are taking place in Dunedin, Largo and Reding-
ton Beach. One Pinellas County charter amendment, a referendum for
residents who receive fire and emergency services from Pinellas Sun-
coast Fire & Rescue District and several proposed amendments to the
state constitution also are on the ballot.
Other state races include governor and lieutenant governor, attorney
general, chief financial officer and commissioner of agriculture. Federal
elections include one senate race and three congressional representa-
tive positions.
More than ever, voting has become more convenient, which is reas-
suring, considering that it remains one of the most fundamental and
important rights we have.

LETTERS

Democracy is not cheap
Editor:
I was disappointed that your paper suggested that Largo voters
should support the Charter amendment to "save money." This is
a bad idea. The three-year terms were set when the Town adopt-
ed a new Charter in 1973. In addition to changing from town to
city, commissioners' terms went from two years to three years so
that there would not be an election in which a new majority was
elected. They felt that continuity of government was vital in a city
manager form of government. Two commissioners are elected
each year and in the third year, the mayor commissioner and
two commissioners are elected.
It seems odd that this Commission used canceling election to
save money when you consider the spending habits over the last
five years. Tearing down a 38,000-square-foot building and
spending over $11 million on a new community center; spending
over $300,000 to redo a section of Central Park; committing over
$6 million to rebuild a county road; spending over $3 million
buying property on West Bay Drive; planning a new $16 million
recreation center; planting trees all over the city; redoing plant-
ings at the City Hall Complex and spending millions on leisure
service programs. No, money is not the issue; self-serving com-
missioners want to minimize the problem of running for office.
Democracy is not cheap. Ask yourself, is it worth less than a
dollar a citizen every other year to have the opportunity to ex-
press your opinion of your elected officials?
Robert E. Jackson
Largo

Learn about the candidates and vote
Editor:
Between now and November 2, the 44,000 registered voters of
the City of Largo will be making their choices for two separate
Largo City Commission positions.
The choices you make are important for many reasons. Please
take the time to learn about the candidates, know their positions
on subjects such as city expansion, taxing, knowledge of govern-
ment and intergovernmental relations.
Each of the six candidates will take the time to talk to you, if
you, the voter, will take the time to talk to them.
Hundreds of thousands of folks have lived in Largo since the
city was first incorporated in 1905. In all that time, approximate-
ly 125 have served as mayor or commissioner, a small number
indeed. On November 2, 2010, two more will be honored to be
called Largo city commissioner. Please take the time to know the
candidates, and most important take the time to vote in the 2010
election.
Charlie Harper
Largo


Seniors deserve piece of the pie
Editor:
Mr. Robert Hunsicker is a candidate for the Largo City Com-
mission Seat 5 in the upcoming Largo elections. After recently
reading one of his fliers, I feel compelled to respond to some of
his allegations regarding the trips offered by the Community
Center.
Being a former trip escort I do have some knowledge of how
the trips are offered and funded. In determining any trip, be it a
day or overnight trip, the same steps are used. The first things
determined are the cost of the use of the bus, including bus driv-
er, cost of the escort and finally any fees connected with the trip
such as entrance fees.
With this information it is then determined how many paying
participants are needed to cover these costs. The trip is then
posted and after a predetermined number of days if that number
of people have not signed up, that trip is canceled. No trip is
subsidized by the Community Center, the city of Largo or by tax-
payers' monies. Trips pay for themselves or they do not go.
Mr. Hunsicker also seems to have a problem with senior trips
going to the Hard Rock Casino or anywhere. The average age of
those "gamblers" is somewhere from 70 to 80 years old. For them
it is a good day. After paying $17 to cover the bus and escort,
they receive from the casino $15 in free play and $5 toward their
lunch. Some of these hard core gamblers only use their free play
money and then spend the rest of the day at the Harvest Buffet,
Green Room or in nice weather enjoying lunch out by the pool.
Mr. Hunsicker and others objection to these trips is beyond
me. Mr. Hunsicker is very lucky to still have Mrs. Hunsicker with
him to enjoy their lives together. Most of our seniors are widows
and widowers. Some of those seniors are comfortable driving
around town, but not so comfortable driving on U.S. 19, crossing
the Howard Frankland, or the Sunshine Skyway. For them to be
able to enjoy trips beyond the city limits, to have lunch with their
peers, enjoy a play, a ballgame and yes, a trip to the Hard Rock
with friends, is far better than having to be home alone. Being


with friends at the Community Center and participating in the
center's events gives their lives pleasure and meaning.
Some of the recreation dollars are spent on building and main-
taining basketball courts, tennis courts, playgrounds, swimming
pools and heavy work out equipment. Most seniors are not able
to take advantage of these amenities. Don't they deserve a piece
of the pie? After all, they are taxpayers too!
Kathryn Crowell
Largo


About the cartoonist
Dan Smith is a freelance cartoonist who lives in
Largo. If you would like to comment on his work, e-
mail Smith at dsmith8@tampabay.rr.com.


Where are the protest marchers?


Do any public schools or colleges give ac-
credited courses in how to take part in or
organize a protest march?
I hope so. Peaceable protesting is one of
the most patriotic, freedom-loving things a
person can do. The Constitution gives us all
the right to assembly, but probably it's not
used often enough.
I've taken part in a few protests, but not
as many as I wish I had. I have been more
of an observer than an activist. Looking on
is not nearly as much fun as jumping in and
becoming one of the players.
I booted up "protest marches" on Google
and found a great deal to read. American
history is rich with protests, most of them
peaceful, some not.
Some protests use freedom of speech as
their rallying point. Recent ugly examples
are the anti-war groups who gather at the
funerals of U.S. servicemen killed in the
Mideast, and shout insults at the survivors'
families. If these protesters were slapped in
jail for six months or more, I would be un-
willing to defend them. If free speech does
not permit the shouting of "Fire!" in a crowd-
ed theater, then why should it allow mourn-
ers to be harassed by hooligan bystanders?
In my reading, I found no indication of a
national coordinating center for protest
marches. Such a center would be useful. It
would allow us to use a phone or computer
to find out where upcoming protests were
scheduled.
Then we could join, or not join, as our na-
tures dictated.
Nor did I find evidence that any research
group has studied the results of most
protests. Questions to be asked might be:
Do you feel your protest had any measura-
ble result? If so, what was it? Are you glad
you protested? Would you do it again?
Indications are that most protest marches
and rallies are organized by liberal or pro-
gressive groups. They usually want change.
Conservatives, by their very definition, do


not favor chang
things are pretty
This year, how
Conservatives thi

Perhaps if
unemployr
drop to 6 p
federal buc
balanced (
year), we'd
war protes
streets.


ing for change in
Such as replacing
other president,
Other conservative
would resign and
bloc of right-wi
Congress altoget
k-p nrfpQ


marches of the 1960s.
Earlier in my columns I expressed my
amazement and sadness that so few Ameri-
Driver's Seat cans are protesting the futile and largely
Bob Driver meaningless U.S. involvement in the
Mideast fighting.
Perhaps if the nation's unemployment
rate would drop to 6 percent and the federal
budget could be balanced (even for one
ge. They normally think year), we'd see more anti-war protesters in
good the way they are. the streets. Today economics, rather than
ever, things are different. the lives of our fighting men and women, is
roughout America are call- what we give most importance to.
It's likely that Facebook and other Web
the nation's outlets help to account for the absence of
street protests. Today, if you feel like
ment rate would screaming about this or that, you don't need
percentt and the to march on city hall or the state capitol.
You just get on the Web and rant to your
dget could be heart's content.
even for one In addition there is the placard problem.
Most protests have people waving large signs
1 see more anti- with slogans on them. But today the average
ters in the person under age 25 is incapable of spelling
actual words, so he/she is embarrassed to
show his/her ignorance in public. The only
option is placards bearing Tweet and Twitter
abbreviations such as OMG and LOL, which
a hundred different forms. unfortunately lack the punch of "HANG THE
g Barack Obama with an- MAYOR!" painted big and bold.
preferably a white male. The ultimate protest march will take place
yes wish that Nancy Pelosi Nov. 2, when millions of voters will troop to
1 enter a nunnery. A third the polls, single file, and register their opin-
ng voters would abolish ions of how our cities, states and nation are
her. Another group would being run. The results will be fascinating. I
Q Ia.. .. if, .L- ....p-! can't remember an election when our conn-


teep Congress l as ong as it Kpt spenUing
money on the Pentagon and on ways to help
Wall Street screw the general public.
Protests tend to be cumulative in their ef-
fect. One single march seldom produces
much change. But a prolonged series of
protests will usually attract the attention of
news media and officialdom, the persons
who can respond with the desired actions.
Examples of this were the Vietnam protests
of the 1960s and 1970s, and the civil rights


try was as scrambled in its opinions as it is
today. Some people bemoan our lack of lead-
ership. But I'm glad we don't have a mes-
merizing savior on a white horse, such as
Napoleon, Hitler or Joe McCarthy, to lead
us. Many Americans are hoping for such a
figure to arrive. God help us if that should
happen.
Send Bob Driver an e-mail at
tralee71 @comcast.net.


Toxo nanwY arneWninnts to dhgrt


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14A Business


Leader, October 21, 2010


Investors should target dividend-paying stocks


With bond yields near record
lows, investors looking for in-
come might be finding it hard
to hit their target. If so, it could
be an opportune time to put
quality, dividend-paying stocks
in the crosshairs.
Presently, many quality
stocks offer compelling divi-
dend yields relative to Trea-
suries some say the best
advantage since the 1950s.
What's more, cash on corporate
balance sheets is at high levels
rarely seen in other words,

Briefs

Nutrition store
to expand
CLEARWATER- The city of
Clearwater recently presented
Peter Gillham's Nutrition Center
with one of an expansion grants.
Located on Cleveland Street in
downtown Clearwater, the busi-
ness received the grant in a ses-
sion of the Clearwater City
Council devoted to the city's
Community Redevelopment
Agency. The grant enables the 30
year downtown veteran to grow
from an 1,800-square-foot health
food store with cafe to a 3,900-
square-foot space that will in-
clude a restaurant with an
exhibition kitchen where employ-
ee training is expected to take
place for future franchises of
Peter Gillham's.

Chamber to host
Facebook workshop
LARGO The Largo/Mid-Pinel-
las Chamber of Commerce will
host a business workshop on

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companies are in good financial
shape to increase dividend pay-
outs and respond to rising
growth opportunities.
In fact, payouts are already
growing again.
The S&P 500's 12-month div-
idend per share increased in
the second quarter of 2010 for
the first time since the third
quarter of 2008 and S&P is
forecasting 7.6 percent growth
for the second half of 2010.
Secondly, these positive de-
velopments, along with the ap-



building a Facebook page
Wednesday, Oct. 27, 7:45 to 9
a.m., at the chamber, 151 Third
St. NW.
Presented by CEA Marketing
Group of Clearwater, the pro-
gram will demonstrate how to
create and promote a Facebook
presence to enhance business
and association contacts.
Cost is $20 for chamber mem-
bers and $40 for nonmembers.
To register, contact the chamber
at 584-2321 or e-mail tom@largo
chamber.org.

Business After Hours
at O'Houston's
LARGO The Largo/Mid-Pinel-
las Chamber of Commerce will
host its monthly Business After
Hours networking event Thurs-
day, Oct. 21, 5:30 to 7 p.m., at
O'Houston's Restaurant, 518
West Bay Drive.
Cost is $10 for chamber mem-
bers and $20 for nonmembers.
Advance registration is recom-
mended. To register, call 584-
2321 or e-mail events@largo
chamber.org.

Business counseling
available at chamber
LARGO The Largo/Mid-Pinel-
las Chamber of Commerce hosts


Liza Campa-
Flanagan


preciation potential inherent in
dividend-paying stocks might
make them especially interest-
ing to investors seeking income
and long-term growth opportu-
nities. It depends on your
goals, objectives, time horizon
and risk tolerance. Call to dis-


business counseling services pro-
vided by Service Corps of Retired
Executives by appointment first
and third Thursdays at it offices,
151 Third St. NW.
SCORE counselors represent
working and retired business ex-
ecutives who volunteer their life-
time experience providing
assistance for people looking to
start a business and for owners
and managers of existing busi-
nesses. There is no cost involved.
Counseling appointments can be
made only by calling 584-2321.

Women In Business
Power Networking set
LARGO The Largo/Mid-Pinel-
las Chamber of Commerce
Women In Business Council will
host its monthly Power Network-
ing event Tuesday, Oct. 26, 5:30
to 7 p.m., at Yoga4All & Serene
Body Massage, 8824 Seminole
Blvd.
Cost is $5 for chamber mem-
bers and $8 for nonmembers.
Advance registration is recom-
mended. To register, call 584-
2321 or e-mail events@largo
chamber.org.

LIFE Center expands
PINELLAS PARK- The LIFE
Center of the Suncoast Inc. re-


cuss your situation.
Of course, there's no way to
invest in stocks without taking
some risk, but quality, dividend
payers are a possible way to
achieve better returns with less
volatility.
Consider that over the past
15 years, the S&P 500 Divi-
dend Aristocrats companies
in the S&P 500 that have in-
creased dividends for at least
25 consecutive years have
provided higher returns with a
lower standard deviation than


cently announced the expansion
of its grief and traumatic loss
counseling services.
Due to a generous donation by
the Katie Froeschle Foundation,
the center is now offering services
at the Best Life Counseling Cen-
ter, 10707 66th St. N.
The center is a nonprofit or-
ganization dedicated to providing
counseling to those suffering the
death of a loved one, to victims of
traumatic crime and to those
who are suffering with serious ill-
ness. The mission is to provide
emotional support, grief counsel-
ing, intervention, education and
training in a compassionate and
healing environment.
To schedule an appointment,
call 813-237-3114.


We're on


your team!


The Leader


397-5563


the overall index.
And, let's not forget, that re-
invested dividends have been a
major component of total re-
turn in the past for the 20
years ended Aug. 31, 2010, the
S&P 500 produced a cumula-
tive total return of 393.4 per-
cent including reinvested
dividends. Excluding dividends,
the cumulative return for the
same time period was 225.3
percent a difference of
$16,810 on an original $10,000
investment.


That said, experience and ex-
pertise are required to know
where to look for the best op-
portunities among dividend
paying companies.
Call a financial planner to
determine if dividend-paying
stocks might be appropriate for
a percentage of your portfolio.
Elizabeth (Liza) Campa-Flana-
gan is a certified financial plan-
ner for Raymond James
Financial Services Inc. Her office
is at 645 North Indian Rocks
Road, Belleair Bluffs.


Networking clubs

follow the 'leads'
Networking groups, also known as leads groups, meet on a reg-
ular basis at various locations in the area. Some groups charge a
fee to attend, and most require reservations. Persons considering
attending any group for the first time are encouraged to make
contact in advance.
The upcoming schedule is as follows:
Friday, Oct. 22 BNI Referral Masters, 7 a.m., at Ruth Eckerd
Hall, 1111 McMullen Booth Road, Clearwater. Call Bill Mantooth
at 639-6690 or visit www.bnireferralmasters.com.
Friday, Oct. 22 Network Professionals of St. Pete, 7:30 a.m.
For information and meeting location, call Ron O'Connor at 367-
3737.
Friday, Oct. 22 Professional Leads Network, Upper Pinellas
Chapter, 8 a.m., at Daddy's Grill, 3682 Tampa Road, Oldsmar.
Visit www.pro-leads.net.
Friday, Oct. 22 Professional Leads Network, Bay Area Exec-
utives Chapter, 11:45 a.m., at Tum Rub Thai, 32716 U.S. 19 N.,
Palm Harbor. Visit www.pro-leads.net.
Monday, Oct. 25 Network Professionals Inc., 7:30 a.m., at
Perkins Restaurant, 8841 Park Blvd. N., Largo. Call Ron O'Con-
nor at 367-3737.
Monday, Oct. 25 Professional Leads Network, St. Petersburg
Chapter, 7:45 a.m., at Ricky P's, 6521 Fourth St. N., St. Peters-
burg. Visit www.pro-leads.net.
Monday, Oct. 25 Ready Set Grow Group, 11:45 a.m. to 1:15
p.m., at Hometown Family Restaurant, 10395 Seminole Blvd.,
Largo. Call Jamie Limbaugh at 831-2450 or e-mail
jamieL@freenetworkinginternational.com.
Monday, Oct. 25 Free Networking International, Clearwater
Two Cups Connect Group, 2:30 to 4 p.m., at Bay Coast Coffee
Market, 2525 Gulf to Bay Blvd., Clearwater. Call Wayne Porter at
642-6173, e-mail waynep@freenetworkinginternational.com or
visit twocupsconnect.com.


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Community 15A


Leader, October 21, 2010


Pets of the week


Kline
Kline is a 7-month-old male
tuxedo cat. He is a very sweet
and friendly cat who loves
attention. He will do well with
other friendly cats. He is
neutered and current with his
vaccinations. If interested in
adopting Kline, call Pat at
Second Chance for Strays at
535-9154. Visit www.second
chanceforstrays.petfinder.com


Shadow
If you are looking for a dog who
likes to stay close and shower you
with affection, Shadow is for you.
He is an 8-month-old, male black
Labrador and whippet mix. If you
bring this article with you to
Pinellas County Animal Services,
Shadow can be yours for the low
fee of $20. Every pet offered for
adoption at Animal Services is
spayed or neutered and have all
of their required shots. Animal
Services is at 12450 Ulmerton
Road in Largo. Call 582-2600 or
visit www.pinellascounty.org/
animalservices.


Here and there


Mirage fashion event to benefit All Children's
CLEARWATER The All Children's Hospital Guild North Pinellas
Branch will host Mirage, an annual fashion event, Sunday, Nov. 7,
noon, at Ruth Eckerd Hall, 1111 McMullen Booth Road.
Guests will enjoy hors d'oeuvres and lunch and will have the op-
portunity to bid on silent auction items. The highlight of the after-
noon will be a New York style runway show of the latest in fashions
from Dillard's Countryside.
The proceeds will benefit the new All Children's Hospital in St. Pe-
tersburg, specifically to help to complete the $4-million, Guild-wide
pledge to fund the 97-bed Neonatal Intensive Care Unit. Proceeds
also will support the All Children's East Lake Therapy Center in
Palm Harbor.
For more information, call April King at 642-7590. Event tickets
may be purchased online at www.achgnorthpinellas.org.

Candle-lighting ceremony set
ST. PETERSBURG Brentwood Senior Living Community will
host a commemorative candle-lighting for Alzheimer's Disease and
related dementias Sunday, Nov. 14, 6 p.m., at the Albert Whitted
Park, 400 Bayshore Drive.
The free event will be presented as part of National Commemora-
tive Candle-lighting, an annual event of the Alzheimer's Foundation
of America.
Call 536-9900.

Volunteers sought for knee arthritis treatments
Volunteers age 50 and over with knee osteoarthritis are needed for
a free study in the Tampa Bay region.
Qualified participants will not have to travel. An experienced pro-


Religion news

St. John's Episcopal Church
CLEARWATER The autumn live and silent auction of services
and fine goods will be Saturday, Oct. 23, 6 to 8 p.m., at St. John's
Episcopal Church, 1676 S. Belcher Road.
Items to be auctioned will include an Olimar golf bag, diaper
cake, computer software training or maintenance, numerous gift
cards, gift baskets and jewelry. Rays, Lightning and Bulls tickets
also will be auctioned as well as fishing trips, meals and a 1929
Victor Victrola. Hors d'oeuvres and beverages will be served.
Admission is $5. Call 531-6020 or visit www.stjohnsclearwa
ter.org.

Chapel-By-The-Sea Community Church
CLEARWATER The Adult Education Committee will present
the first of two free Non-Trivial Pursuits programs Monday, Oct.
25, 7:30 p.m., at Chapel-By-The-Sea Community Church, 54 Bay
Esplanade.
The first session will be Out of Africa. Attendees will be intro-
duced to the real Africa as the Jeff Muller family shares its travels.
The account will reflect a unique blend of culture, history, tradi-
tions and wildlife. The Muller Family with Teddi McCune will
share their exciting adventures in Africa during their visit there
this past summer.
For reservations, call 446-0430.
The second program will be presented Monday, Nov. 8.

Saint Matthew Roman Catholic Church
LARGO The St. Matthew Women's Club will host its Chili Fest
and Halloween Party Friday, Oct. 22, 6 p.m., at Saint Matthew
Roman Catholic Church, 9111 90th Ave. N.
Cost is $5 for adults and $2 for children age 12 and younger. To
R.S.V.P., call 393-1288.
Other events are planned for the coming weeks. The St.
Matthew Stewardship Committee and Youth Group will host its
Fall Festival and Ministry Fair Sunday, Oct. 31, 1 to 4 p.m. at the
church. The women's club also will host a veterans' dinner, Fri-
day, Nov. 12, 6:30 p.m. Reservations are required. Call 393-1288.
Visit www.stmat.org.

Christ Presbyterian Church
LARGO The PWA thrift sale and bake sale and luncheon will
be Saturday, Nov. 6, 8:30 a.m. to 1 p.m., at Christ Presbyterian
Church, 3115 Dryer Ave.
Refreshments will be available. For information, call 584-8695
or visit www.largocpc.com.


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fessional will come to their homes for assessments and training.
This is a free-of-charge academic study conducted as part of a the-
sis.
Participants will be randomly assigned to one of four eight-week
conditions. Three of these involve three days a week of simple reha-
bilitation exercises. Each session takes about 30 minutes to com-
plete. The fourth condition is a topical cream applied once a day.
Those using the topical will continue into an exercise program at the
end of eight weeks if they chose.
An initial screening will be done by telephone. People are needed
that have knee pain and mobility problems, are not exercising regu-
larly, have not had joint replacement, do not have other types of
arthritis and are healthy enough to exercise.
For more information, call Matt Rogers at 642-0309, e-mail
MRogersOA@gmail.com or visit www.KneeStudy.info.

SPCA to host Pit Bull Awareness Day
LARGO Pit Bull Awareness Day will take place Saturday, Oct.
23, 11 a.m. to 3 p.m., at SPCA Tampa Bay Grounds, 9099 130th
Ave. N.
Guests are invited to join the celebration in honor of the pit bull.
The SPCA Tampa Bay will discuss facts about these misunderstood
canines and present arguments as to why breed specific legislation
is not the solution to ending dog bites or attacks in the community.
The event will include a meet-and-greet with SPCA Tampa Bay
humane officers, vendors, boutique specials, gift drawings, Canine
Good Citizen testing, "adopt-a-bull" dogs from various bully breed
rescues and the Bully Dog Fun Show.
The canine contest categories will include best rescue dog, best
adopt-a-bull, biggest smile, waggiest tail, Halloween costume and


the weight pull to see which bully dog is the strongest dog. Awards
will be given to participating dogs.
For more information, visit www.spcatampabay.org.

Pinellas Animal Hospital to host expo, open house
PINELLAS PARK- A pet health expo and open house will take place
Saturday, Nov. 6, 2 to 6 p.m., at Pinellas Animal Hospital, 7791 52nd
St. N.
The event will feature educational activities, a bounce house and
face-painting for the kids, a popcorn machine, hot dogs, refreshments
and raffle prizes.
The Pinellas Park Police K-9 unit and mounted police will be in at-
tendance. The behavioral team from Pet Peeves training will be on
hand to give demonstrations and advice.
The staff of Pinellas Animal Hospital will present educational talks
on subjects such as vaccinations, spaying and neutering, companion
animal parasite control, dental cleaning and nutrition and weight
management.
A behind-the-scenes tour of the boarding and grooming area, along
with the surgery, treatment, radiography, ICU and isolation rooms, will
be given. There also will be cats and kittens available for adoption.

Humanitarian dinner set
CLEARWATER The JCC Suncoast's 27th annual Humanitarian
Award Dinner is set for Wednesday, Nov. 3, 6 p.m., at Ruth Eckerd
Hall, 1111 N. McMullen Booth Road.
There will be cocktails and hors d'oeuvres followed by a seated
kosher dinner. This year, Amy and Bruce Epstein will be honored.
Seating is limited. Tickets are $180 per person. R.S.V.P. by Friday,
Oct. 22. Call 321-6100 or e-mail vmacdonald@jccsuncoast.org.


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St. Matthew Catholic Church\
9111 90th Avenue Seminole
Mass Daily Monday Saturday 8:30am
Saturday Vigil 4pm Sunday 7:30am, 9:00am & 11:00am
Interpreted Mass 9am
Rev. Patrick Rebel, Pastor 727-393-1288


Holy Spirit Ecumenical Catholic Church

It's about relationships!

Sunday Mass, 10:30am
Come, share our joyl

6152 126t Ave (Oaklefe Center), Largo
727.232.3918 HolySpiritECC.org


LARGO, FL 33773 WWW.CONSCIOUSLIVING.ORG Friday Nights 7:30pm
Largo Community Center
SEditio- 65 Fourth Street N.W., Largo
ie -E It ons--Internationally known Minister
Musician Vocalist Songwriter with over 40 years of ministry.
Churches of all Faiths are Welcome! FREE ADMISSION!
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Heirs of Promise Church
"A Non Denominational / Spirit Filled Church"
8771 Park Blvd. Seminole
Corner of Park Blvd. & Starkey Rd. next to Save-a-Lot


Sunday Service.............................10:30 AM
Children's Church...........................................10:30 AM
Licensed &
rdaine Bible Foundations Class Nursery
Through Contemporary Worship Prayer
g Rhema Bible 397-0806 www.heirsofpromise.com


St. Catherine of Siena
Catholic Church
DAILY MASS: Monday Friday 7:00am
Monday & Wednesday 11:00 am Saturday 8:00 am
-4 CONFESSION SCHEDULE:
Sl Monday & Wednesday 10:30 am 10:50 am
Saturday 3:00 pm 3:50 pm
WEEKEND MASS: Saturday Vigil 4:00 pm
\ Sunday 7:00 am & 9:00 am (Family Mass)
S 11:00 am (Traditional Choir) 6:00 pm (Contemporary Choir)
Parish Administration Office 727-531-7721 www.SCOSParish.org
80510 .,, .,
sosPn oPa Lu e nC r



Candlelight Service with Acoustic Music
Sunday @ 5:15pm
Sunday Morning Services:
@ 8:45am* & 11am*
*nursery available


455 Missouri Ave. Largo, FL
across from Largo High School
727-585-9969 www.


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Tell the Public
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Leader, October 21, 2010


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Diversions


Things to do around Pinellas County


* Classifieds

* Events

* Movies

Leader
Section B
October 21, 2010
Visit www.TBNweekly.com


Looking ahead

Clearwater
S"Lovers and Other Strangers," by Renee Taylor and Joseph
Bologna, through Oct. 31, at Early Bird Dinner Theatre, present-
ed at the Italian-American Club, 200 S. McMullen Booth Road.
Seating for performances Thursday through Sunday is 4 p.m.
Seating for matinees Thursday and Saturday is 11 a.m. Admis-
sion is $29.90 a person. Call 446-5898 or visit www.earlybirddin
nertheatre.com.
Styx, Saturday, Oct. 23, 7:30 p.m., at Ruth Eckerd Hall,
1111 McMullen Booth Road. Tickets range from $39 to $79. Call
791-7400 or visit www.rutheckerdhall.com. Tommy Shaw, James
"JY" Young, Lawrence Gowan, Todd Sucherman and Ricky
Phillips will hit the road this year. Along with the classic hits, the
band will be performing 1977's 'The Grand Illusion" and 1978's
"Pieces Of Eight" in their entirety. Both albums spawned such hit
singles and classic rock radio standards as "Come Sail Away,"
"Renegade," "Blue Collar Man" and "Fooling Yourself (The Angry
Young Man)."
Tampa Bay Symphony, Monday, Oct. 25, 7:30 p.m. at Ruth
Eckerd Hall, 1111 McMullen Booth Road. Tickets are $20 for
adults and $5 for students. Call 595-0345 or visit www.tam
pabaysymphony.com. The organization is celebrating the 25th
and final season of Jack Heller, music director and conductor.
Heller's long tenure at the podium of the Tampa Bay Symphony
has brought music and musical awareness to the Tampa Bay
community through performances of some of the greatest works
of orchestral literature. The symphony will perform Beethoven's
Symphony No. 8 and Mikhail Glinka's Overture to Ruslan and
Ludmilla, based on a magical plot from a poem by Pushkin. Also
on the playbill will be Finlandia by Sibelius, Essay No. 2 by
Samuel Barber and Howard Hanson's Love Duet from Merry
Mount Suite.
"How the Other Half Loves," by Alan Ayckbourn, Nov. 4
through Dec. 26, at Early Bird Dinner Theatre, presented at the
Italian-American Club, 200 S. McMullen Booth Road. Seating for
performances Thursday through Sunday is 4 p.m. Seating for
matinees Thursday and Saturday is 11 a.m. Admission is $29.90
a person. Call 446-5898 or visit www.earlybirddinnertheatre.com.
Benise, Thursday, Nov. 4, 8 p.m., at Ruth Eckerd Hall, 1111
McMullen Booth Road. Reserved tickets range from $42.50 to
$78.00 and are available at the ticket office, by calling 791-7400
or online at www.rutheckerdhall.com or www.ticketmaster.com.
Bringing the Spanish Guitar Tour to REH, Benise and his en-
chanted Spanish guitar will travel through time and space to Old
Havana, an Arabian desert, Italy, Spain, France and India. This
epic journey includes tales of glory and tragedy told through
video, music, dramatic and ever-changing sets, and dance.
Benise's inspiration is his guitar as he becomes a troubadour for
the ages. Breathtaking costumes add to the impact of brilliant
choreography for Flamenco and Broadway dancers.
Levon Helm Band with Ray LaMontagne and the Pariah
Dogs, Friday, Nov. 5, 7 p.m., at Ruth Eckerd Hall, 1111 Mc-
Mullen Booth Road. Tickets range from $39.50 to $69.50. Call
791-7400 or visit www.rutheckerdhall.com. Helm, a two-time
Grammy Award winner, is best known as the drummer and vo-
calist of the influential rock group The Band. Their hit songs in-
clude 'The Weight," 'The Night They Drove Old Dixie Down," "Up
On Cripple Creek" and "Ophelia." As a solo artist, he earned a
Grammy in 2008 in the category Best Traditional Folk Album for
"Dirt Farmer," and again in 2009 for Best Americana Album for
his most recent album "Electric Dirt." LaMontagne debuted on the
music scene in September 2004 with the album 'Trouble," featur-
ing a cover of the Cat Stevens song by the same name that was a
hit on the charts. The lineup of the Pariah Dogs, and their al-
liance with LaMontagne, is already well-proven and familiar. Mu-
sicians include Eric Heywood and Greg Leisz on guitars, Jennifer
Condos on bass and Jay Bellerose on drums.
An evening with Jethro Tull's Ian Anderson, Thursday, Nov.
11, 8 p.m., at Ruth Eckerd Hall, 1111 McMullen Booth Road. Re-
served tickets range from $43.50 to $69.50 and are available at

See LOOKING AHEAD, page 4B


-J.



Photo by KEN REGAN
Bryce Dallas Howard stars as Melanie and Matt Damon as George Lonegan in the drama "Hereaafter," a Warner Bros. Pictures release.


Opening this week

'Hereafter' tells the story of three pole haunted by mortality


Compiled by LEE CLARK ZUMPE

A number of new movie releases will hit theaters this week, in-
cluding the following films opening in wide release:

'Paranormal Activity 2'
Genre: Suspense and horror
Cast: Katie Featherston and Micah Sloat
Director: Tod "Kip" Williams
Rated: R
Paramount serves up this sequel to last year's unexpected box
office juggernaut.
The psychological horror film follows the sister of Katie (the main
character from the first film) when she moves into a new house
with her family and begins to experience incidents that suggest the
residence is haunted. Both of the first film's main actors, Katie
Featherston and Micah Sloat, will return.

'Hereafter'
Genre: Romance, science fiction and thriller
Cast: Matt Damon, Cecile De France, Jay Mohr, Bryce Dallas
Howard and George McLaren
Director: Clint Eastwood
Rated: PG-13
"Hereafter" tells the story of three people who are haunted by
mortality in different ways.
Matt Damon stars as George, a blue-collar American who has a
special connection to the afterlife. On the other side of the world,
Marie (Cecile de France), a French journalist, has a near-death ex-
perience that shakes her reality. And when Marcus
(Frankie/George McLaren), a London schoolboy, loses the person
closest to him, he desperately needs answers.
Each on a path in search of the truth, their lives will intersect,
forever changed by what they believe might or must exist in the
hereafter.

The following will open in limited release. It may be several weeks
before these films appear in local movie theaters.

'The Company Men'
Genre: Comedy and drama


Photo by FOLGER/THE WEINSTEIN COMPANY
Ben Affleck, right, stars as Bobbie Walker and Tommy Lee Jones as
Gene McClary in John Wells's film "The Company Men."
Cast: Ben Affleck, Kevin Costner, Tommy Lee Jones, Chris Coop-
er, Craig T. Nelson and Maria Bello
Director: John Wells
Not Rated
Bobby Walker (Ben Affleck) is living the American dream: great
job, beautiful family, shiny Porsche in the garage.
When corporate downsizing leaves him and co-workers Phil
Woodward (Chris Cooper) and Gene McClary (Tommy Lee Jones)
jobless, the three men are forced to redefine their lives as men,

See OPENING, page 3B


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Crossword


1 2 3 4 5

14

17

20 |21

23


18


Across
1. Free-swimming, oceanic tunicate
6. Icelandic epic
10. Beach, basically
14. Barbaric
15. Campus bigwig
16. Beethoven's "Archduke
17. Mites
18. Hideous
19. Long, long time
20. Old instrument of torture
22. Forbidden: Var.
23. Bit
24. Charm
26. Audition tape
30. Ceiling
31. "Are we there ?"
32. "Once a time..."
33. Adversaries
35. Accelerate
39. One of the family
41. Futile
43. Bacteria discovered by Theodor Escherich
44. Preserve, in away
46. Brews
47. Alias
49. Bird
50. Dermal development
51. Regarded highly
54. Sloughs
56. All excited
57. One of the Windward Islands
63. "Fiddlesticks!"
64. Shrek, e.g.
65. Groups
66. Acad.
67. Jamaican exports
68. Deed
69. Colors
70. Numero uno


65

68

71

71. Grave marker

Down
1. "Beat it!"
2. Bow
3. Hilofeast
4. Make waves
5. Accused's need
6. Developments
7. Debase
8. "Over" follower in the first line of 'The Caissons Go
Rolling Along"
9. Be that as it may
10. Written law
11. "He's nowhere man" (Beatles lyric)
12. Weeper of myth
13. Coffee break snack
21. Scale syllables
25. mortals
26. Prince Edward is one
27. "Beowulf," e.g.
28. Like old recordings
29. Attacks
34. Most sluggish
36. The Sail constellation
37. -friendly
38. "Check this out!"
40. Emcee's need
42. Dwarf
45. Asserts
48. Gather on the surface, chemically
51. Insipid
52. Kind of column
53. Baggy
55. Untidy women
58. Chill
59. Condo, e.g.
60. Commend
61. be a cold day..."
62. Fishing, perhaps


Sudoku

6 1

9 1 8

7 5 1 9

3 6 7 4 1

5 8 6

1 3 5 2 9

1 7 3 4

6 2 9

9 4

Place a Number in the empty boxes in such a way
that each row across, each column down and each
9-box square contains all of the numbers from one
to nine.


I Luncheon Buffet ............... $6.75
I Saturday & Sunday Buffet 12-3 p.m. $8.25 I
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Major Credit Cards 9015 Park Blvd., Seminole at Park Place Center


Sudoku
answers
from last week
4 5 1 6 2 8 7 9 3
9 8 7 5 3 1 2 6 4
2 6 3 7 9 4 1 5 8

1 2 4 9 8 6 3 7 5
8 3 5 1 7 2 9 4 6
3 9 6 4 1 7 5 8 2
5 1 2 8 6 9 4 3 7
7 4 8 2 5 3 6 1 9
Crossword
answers
from last week
N A R C P HE W UT E R I
N Fs
'T S CI S
K o So0 N CEP
T A L IC I NG A HA
B 0P H I NS R
A S ENR A G E
G E 0ES A T A
R H B L I T A "RA
J AL AP F_2 A


Horoscopes
October 21, 2010

Capricorn
December 22 January 19
A tryst does not end well.
Offer your support, Capri-
corn, but don't go out of your
way. A whirl in the kitchen
turns out a flavorful, palate-
pleasing dish.
Aquarius
January 20 February 18
You make short work of a
difficult task and receive
many accolades for your ef-
forts. Treat yourself to some-
thing nice, Aquarius. A
breakthrough occurs at
home.
Pisces
February 19 March 20
Menial chores take your
mind off a pressing matter
and give you time to gather
your bearings, Pisces. A stack
of paperwork holds the key to
an auto dilemma.
Aries
March 21 April 19
Thinking about calling it
quits, Aries? Think again.
There is more to be gained
from the situation than you
realize. A medical crisis pass-
es.
Taurus
April 20 May 20
Life is what you make of it,
Taurus, so get out there and
reach for the stars. A mentor
will help you along the way.
Romance beckons to you.
Qemini
May 21 June 21
Too little too late, Gemini.
You didn't move fast enough,
and now you must face the
consequences. The mood
lightens at home with an ad-
dition.
Cancer
June 22 July 22
Caution, Cancer. What you
intend to say may not be
what comes out of your
mouth. An announcement at
work puts everyone in a new
frame of mind.
Leo
July 23 August 22
A friend requires some as-
sistance, but not too much.
Be careful that you don't
overstep your bounds, Leo. A
happy-go-lucky neighbor
stops by for a chat.
Virgo
August 23 September 22
Lost in thought these days,
Virgo? Don't worry about it.
You deserve some time to re-
flect upon what has hap-
pened. Remember, every
cloud has a silver lining.
Libra
September 23 October 22
Colder temperatures are
setting in, giving you little
time to complete an outside
repair. Get a move on, Libra.
The deal is sealed on a project
at work.
Scorpio
October 23 November 21
You're on fire, Scorpio.
Ideas are flying left and right,
and you can't find enough
time to implement them.
Coworkers jump in to help.
Thank them profusely.
Sagittarius
November 22 December 21
A mishap in the kitchen is
no reason to cry. Buck up,
Sagittarius, and try again.
You will succeed with prac-
tice. A namesake shares a
juicy secret.


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Leader, October 21, 2010


Harvest of horror
Fearsome films offer thrills, chills as Halloween approaches


By LEE CLARK ZUMPE

Moviegoers have come to expect an epidemic of new horror flicks
right around this time each year as October shambles along and
ghoulishly carved pumpkins start appearing on front porches.
Author H.P. Lovecraft wrote 'The oldest and strongest emotion of
mankind is fear. And the oldest and strongest kind of fear is fear of
the unknown." Fortunately for Lovecraft and all those who, like
him, have exploited people's deepest anxieties sometimes, it's fun
to be frightened.
Hollywood bought into that idea a long time ago. In fact, filmmak-
ers have been trying to scare audiences for more than a century.
Early forays into scary cinema included the Georges M6lies short
films "Le Manoir du diable" (1896) and "La Caverne maudite" (1898)
as well as the Japanese films "Bake Jizo" and "Shinin no Sosei,"
both produced in 1898.
It's been exactly one century since the first motion picture adap-
tation of Mary Shelly's "Frankenstein." Produced by Edison Studios,
the 1910 silent film was written and directed by J. Searle Dawley
and starred Charles Ogle as the monster. It would be another 21
years before actor Boris Karloff created the iconic image of the crea-
ture in Universal Pictures' 1931 classic adaptation, directed by
James Whale.
This year's horror harvest reflects Hollywood's continuing de-
pendence upon explicit gore to elicit fear, though a number of films
do rely on more classic elements of the macabre and supernatural.
Following is a summary of some of recent and upcoming bloodcur-
dling options on the big screen.

'Case 39'
Rated R
In theaters now, opened Oct. 1
Starring Renee Zellweger, "Case 39" revolves around a family
services social worker who takes in a troubled 10-year-old with all
kinds of skeletons in her closet. Directed by Christian Alvart, the
film capitalizes on the creepy-kid factor for its chills.

'Devil'
Rated PG-13
In theaters now, opened Sept. 17
A supernatural thriller based on a story by M. Night Shyamalan,
"Devil" was directed by John Erick Dowdle. The premise: Five peo-
ple are stuck on an elevator. All of them have committed crimes and
are covering up their sins. Oh, and one of them is the Devil. Uh-oh.
Universal Pictures


OPENING, from page 1B


husbands, and fathers.
Bobby soon finds himself en-
during enthusiastic life coach-
ing, a job building houses for
his brother-in-law (Kevin Cost-
ner) which does not play to his
executive skill set and perhaps
the realization that there is
more to life than chasing the
bigger, better deal. With humor,
pathos and keen observation,
writer-director John Wells (the
creator of "ER") introduces us to
the new realities of American
life.

'Inhale'
Genre: Thriller
Cast: Dermot Mulruney,
Diane Kruger, Sam Shepard,
Vincent Perez and Rosanna Ar-
quette
Director: Baltasar Kormakur
Not rated
Every day, rising Santa Fe
District Attorney Paul Stanton
and his wife, Diane, wait for
word that there's a donor for
their daughter, Chloe.
Diagnosed with a rare degen-
erative condition, Chloe is on a
long list to receive a double
lung transplant. As her health
worsens, Paul becomes desper-
ate to save his young child ... so
desperate that he'll risk every-
thing to organize an operation.
When Paul learns of a Dr. No-
varro who performs transplants
in Juarez, Mexico, he heads
south in a frantic search for the
only man who may be able to
save Chloe. But after arriving,
he realizes Dr. Novarro's medi-
cal ring runs deep into a crimi-
nal underworld where his
patients aren't donors they're
victims. With his career, his
family and his life on the line,
Paul finds himself at a critical
crossroads: expose a massive,


illegal harvesting operation and
save the lives of hundreds of
children, or save the life of his
daughter.

'Knucklehead'
Genre: Action, comedy and
drama
Cast: Melora Hardin, Mark
Feuerstein, Wendie Malick, Re-
becca Creskoff and Dennis Fa-
rina
Director: Michael Watkins
Rated: PG-13
"Knucklehead" follows con
artist Eddie Sullivan (Mark
Feuerstein), who, after incur-
ring a large debt with a local
bookie (Dennis Farina), creates
a get-rich-quick scheme by en-
listing a sweet gentle giant


'Hatchet II'
Not rated
Opened in limited release Oct. 1
Produced by Dark Sky Films, this slasher flick picks up where
the first installment left off and follows Marybeth as she flees from
swamp-dweller Victor Crowley, a hatchet-wielding killer. It's no big
surprise the filmmakers chose not to submit this splatterfest to
the MPAA for a rating.

'I Spit on Your Grave'
Not rated
Opened in limited release Oct. 8
Anchor Bay Films recently conjured up this remake of the con-
troversial 1978 cult classic. The new version, directed by Steven R.
Monroe, stars Sarah Butler as Jennifer. The story centers on a
brutal rape and the equally graphic revenge that follows. De-
scribed as "raw," "unsettling" and "despicable" by reviewers, "I Spit
on Your Grave" is not for the faint of heart.

'Let Me In'
Rated R
In theaters now, opened Oct. 1
Directed by Matt Reeves, this horror film is based on the 2008
Swedish film "Let the Right One In." Set in the 1980s, a 12-year-
old boy befriends a vampire child. The film marks the resurrection
of Hammer Film Productions, best known for a series of gothic
Hammer Horror films made in the 1960s and 1970s.

'My Soul to Take'
Rated R
In theaters now, opened Oct. 8
We Craven, the man who changed the genre with the "Night-
mare on Elm Street" franchise, directs this tale of the Riverton
Ripper. The film is constructed around the legend of a serial killer
with multiple personalities who, upon his death 16 years earlier,
vowed to return to murder the seven children born the very night
he died.

'The Last Exorcism'
Rated PG-13
In theaters now, opened Aug. 27
This faux documentary follows a disillusioned preacher who
sets out to prove to the world that the exorcisms he's been per-
forming since childhood are completely bogus. A film crew follows


named Walter (Paul "The Big
Show" Wight) as his unwitting
accomplice.
Walter's orphanage the only
home he's ever known also
needs funds desperately. Upon
overhearing Walter's predica-
ment, Eddie convinces the no-
nonsense head nun, Sister
Francesca (Wendie Malick), that
Walter can win the money as a
fighter and pay off the church's
debts. Eddie's plan: travel from
town to town with Walter and
enter small, unsanctioned fight-
ing competitions for prize
money.
Sister Francesca dispatches
Mary (Melora Hardin) as a
chaperone for both Walter and
the money and gives Eddie a


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week and a prayer to make
it happen. During their journey
across the south to the annual
Pro-Am MMA tournament in
New Orleans, Walter discovers
what life is like outside the or-
phanage, while Eddie becomes
morally conflicted over whether
to take all the loot for himself or
keep his promise to Walter, the
one person he can actually call
a friend.
For more movie news includ-
ing what's playing at local the-
aters, trailers and an
opportunity to purchase tickets
online, visit www.TBNweekly
.com. Click on the "Movie News
& Reviews" link on the left-side
menu.


Photo by KIMBERLY FRENCH
Kerry O'Malley plays Margaret Sullivan and Callum Keith Rennie plays
Edward Sullivan in Paramount Vantage's "Case 39."
him on what will be his last exorcism, traveling to a farm in rural
Louisiana. Unfortunately, things don't go quite as the Rev. Cotton
Marcus anticipated.

'Paranormal Activity 2'
Rated R
Opens Oct. 22
The sequel to last year's surprise hit "Paranormal Activity,"
which was presented in the style of "found footage" and follows a
couple who attempt to set up video equipment to document a
haunting. The sequel continues the story, this time focusing on
relatives of Katie, one of the main characters in the first film.



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4B Entertainment


Leader, October 21, 2010


Heritage Village prepares


for Jubilee, flea market


By LEE CLARK ZUMPE

LARGO The Pinellas County Historical Soci-
ety will host the 32nd annual Fall Jubilee Satur-
day, Oct. 23, 9:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m., at Heritage
Village, 11909 125th St. N.
The annual affair draws crafters and artisans
who are more than happy to share their talents
while offering their wares for purchase during
this popular community event.
Shoppers will find everything from handmade
holiday crafts and paintings to jewelry, stained
glass and wooden treasures. The jubilee is the
perfect place to start searching for gifts for the
upcoming holiday season.
In addition to all the distinctive arts and
crafts offerings, this year Heritage Village has
combined the jubilee with its annual flea market
and book sale. Looking for bargains? Check out
the holiday items and crafts found in the Lowe
House. Bibliophiles will find a huge selection of
books in the Harris School. Those seeking vin-
tage linens, antique furniture and collectibles
may find a treasure in the Safety Harbor
Church.
All of these buildings can be found on the
grounds of Heritage Village, the county's 21-acre
living history museum.
Tours of the historical homes are planned.
Scheduled demonstrations of traditional crafts
will include sugar cane grinding, rope making,
quilting, embroidery and weaving and spinning.
Children will enjoy face-painting and old-fash-
ioned games. A number of antique cars will be


on display near the mercantile.
The event also will feature musical entertain-
ment. Scheduled performers include the Leigh
Humes Band, 10:30 a.m.; Key of Life, 11:30
a.m.; Mike Jurgensen, 12:30 p.m.; Dan Stevens,
1:30 p.m.; and Gator Grass, 2:30 p.m.
Leigh Humes, an area singer, songwriter and
guitarist, was born in Memphis, Tenn., but she
has lived in the Tampa Bay area for most of her
life. Humes released her most recent CD, "Come
Out of The Rain," last year. The title song was
written by request of The Spring of Tampa Bay,
an area shelter for victims of domestic violence.
The artist's musical influences include Carol
King, Joni Mitchell, Neil Young, Brenda Lee, Nat
King Cole, Lana Contrel and Peggy Lee.
Key of Life seeks to capture the sounds of na-
ture, life and the world. Navigating through in-
strumental pieces that touch essential fibers of
the soul and delivering songs with meaningful
lyrics that reflect on the vibrations of life, Teresa
Arruza finds the inspiration to write songs with
a touch of hope and healing.
Admission to the jubilee is free but donations
are appreciated. The jubilee is the largest
fundraiser of the year for the Pinellas County
Historical Society, which supports Heritage Vil-
lage operations and programs.
Free event parking will be available on 119th
Street between Ulmerton and Walsingham
roads. In addition, a free shuttle will be available
from event parking to the entrance gate.
Call 582-2123 or visit www.pinellascounty.org
/heritage.


Like these lovely holiday items, handmade crafts of all sorts and sizes will be sold at the 32nd Fall Jubilee at
Heritage Village Saturday, Oct. 23, from 9:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m.


LOOKING AHEAD, from page 1 B


the ticket office, by calling 791-7400 or online at www.rutheckerd
hall.com or www.ticketmaster.com. Anderson returns to the United
States with more goodies from the Tull back catalogue, featuring
many of the acoustic tracks from the early albums as well as some
new solo material specially written for these shows. The evening will
include electric and acoustic performances. Joining Anderson will be
Florian Opahle on guitars, John O'Hara, accordion and piano, David
Goodier, bass guitar and Scott Hammond on drums.
Jason Bonham's Led Zeppelin Experience, Sunday, Nov. 14, 7
p.m., at Ruth Eckerd Hall, 1111 McMullen Booth Road. Tickets range
from $32.50 to $59.50. Limited VIP packages are $160. Call 791-7400
or visit www.rutheckerdhall.com. Bonham will celebrate the life and
music of his father the legendary Led Zeppelin drummer John Bon-
ham. Timed to take place just after the 30th anniversary of his fa-
ther's passing on Sept. 25, 1980, Bonham who has teamed with
Annerin Productions, the heralded company behind The Pink Floyd
Experience and Rain, A Tribute to the Beatles is anxiously anticipat-
ing the show's opening night. Bonham and his band will rock through
Led Zeppelin's hallowed catalog, backed by a state-of-the-art sound
system and light show to enhance the live performance onstage and
to create an awe-inspiring multimedia concert experience.
Suncoast Dixieland Jazz Classic, Friday through Sunday, Nov.
19-21, at Sheraton Sand Key Resort, 1160 Gulf Blvd.; and Marriott
Suites on Sand Key, 1201 Gulf Blvd. The Suncoast Dixieland Jazz
Classic will continue the fine tradition of Dixieland fun in the Florida
sun. The Sheraton Sand Key Resort will be transformed into the
headquarters hotel for this year's festival, which will feature bands
such as Barbary Coast Dixieland Band, Bill Allred's Classic Jazz
Band, the Coast to Coast Jazz Band, Comet Chop Suey, Dave Ben-
nett and the Festival All-Stars, the Dixie Chaps, the Galvanized Jazz
Band, the Jerry Krahn Quartet, the Midiri Brothers Jazz Band,
Mighty Aphrodite, Red Lehr's Powerhouse Five, Sonny LaRosa and
America's Youngest Jazz Band and the Tarpon Springs High School
Jazz Ensemble. A weekend badge costs $100. Daily badges for Friday
and Sunday are $40. Daily badges for Saturday are $50. Call 536-
0064 or visit www.jazzclassic.net.
Diana Ross, Saturday, Nov. 20, 8 p.m., at Ruth Eckerd Hall,
1111 McMullen Booth Road. Tickets range from $63 to $129. Call
791-7400 or visit www.rutheckerdhall.com. Ross will bring her More
Today Than Yesterday tour to the area, pulling out all the stops with
breathtaking costumes and stage designs, along with a live string and
horn section. The legendary icon will perform her greatest hits in a
spectacular live show. Ross has had a profound influence on Ameri-
can popular culture and has become an icon in the entertainment in-


dustry. She has sold more than 100 million records and recorded 18
No. 1 hits songs. Her music became the sound of young America in
the '60s soon after she signed with Motown Records in 1961 with The
Supremes. She embarked on her extraordinary solo career in 1970,
and has not stopped since.
Joe Satriani, Saturday, Dec. 4, 8 p.m., at Ruth Eckerd Hall,
1111 McMullen Booth Road. Tickets range from $39 to $69. Call 791-
7400 or visit www.rutheckerdhall.com. Satriani is touring in support
of his 14th studio album, "Black Swans and Wormhole Wizards," pro-
duced and recorded by Mike Fraser and Satriani. Satriani is joined by
former bandmate Jeff Campitelli as well as newcomers, keyboardist
Mike Keneally and bassist Allen Whitman. Satriani's classic sound is
accompanied by a surprisingly rich texture of new material as well.
Over the last two decades, Satriani has traveled the world, playing to
sold-out crowds as both a headliner and as founder of the all-star
"G3" guitar extravaganza. As one of the world's most renowned in-
strumental artists, Satriani recorded "Live in Paris: I Just Wanna
Rock!" in 2008 at The Grand Rex Theater in Paris, France. The live
two-disc CD and DVD was released in February 2010 through Epic
Records and contained such memorable songs as "Surfing With The
Alien," "Flying in a Blue Dream," "Super Colossal" and "I Just Wanna
Rock." In 2009, Satriani joined with former Van Halen front man
Sammy Hagar, former bassist Michael Anthony and Red Hot Chili
Peppers' drummer Chad Smith, to form the stand-out rock collabora-
tion, Chickenfoot. After a highly successful U.S. tour, their self-titled
debut album was certified gold by the Recording Industry Association
of America with over 500,000 in album shipments.
NBC's Last Comic Standing Live Tour, Thursday, Dec. 30, 8
p.m., at Ruth Eckerd Hall, 1111 McMullen Booth Road. Reserved
tickets range from $29.50 to $49.50 and are available at the ticket of-
fice, by calling 791-7400 or online at www.rutheckerdhall.com or
www.ticketmaster.com. The evening will feature stand-up comedy
with the finalists from NBC's popular laughfest "Last Comic Stand-
ing."

Dunedin
SGulf Coast Artists' Alliance Inc. art exhibit, through Oct. 30, at
the GCAA Cooperative Gallery, in front of Rick's Picks Beads and Es-
sentials, 514 Skinner Blvd. The featured artist will be Janet Aponte,
painter and mixed media artist. The exhibit may be viewed during
store hours, Monday through Saturday, 10 a.m. to 7 p.m. Call 738-
8010 or visit www.gcaa-fl.org.
Stirling Art Studios exhibit, through Oct. 31, at the Dunedin
Fine Art Center's Stirling Hall Gallery, 730 Broadway. The show will
feature new works by the studio's artists. Gallery hours are Monday
through Friday, 11 a.m. to 5 p.m.; and Saturday, noon to 3 p.m.


Movies in Pioneer Park, Friday, Oct. 22, 7:30 p.m., at the corner
of Main Street and Douglas Avenue in downtown Dunedin. The fea-
tured film will be 1953's 'The Beast from 20,000 Fathoms." Visit
www.dunedingov.com.
Movies in Pioneer Park, Friday, Oct. 29, 7:30 p.m., at the corner
of Main Street and Douglas Avenue in downtown Dunedin. The fea-
tured film will be 1931's "Dracula." Visit www.dunedingov.com.
The 47th annual Art Harvest, Saturday and Sunday, Nov. 6-7, at
Highlander Park, 1920 Pinehurst Road. Presented by the Junior
League of Clearwater-Dunedin Inc., the free Art Harvest is a fine art
festival featuring more than 200 artists from around the country. This
year's featured artist is James Michael Nenmich. Nenmich resides in
Indialantic. Being a long time Floridian, his local environment and
close proximity to the ocean have heavily influenced his unique artis-
tic style. His work reflects his many travels throughout the world.
Parking is $5 at the park and $3 at the nearby Dunedin High School.
There will be food and beverage vendors on site, as well as a children's
tent with art projects provided for supervised children. Visit
www.jlcd.org.
The fifth annual Senior Talent Show, Friday, Nov. 12, 6:30 p.m.,
at the Dunedin Community Center, 1920 Pinehurst Road. Hosted by
the City of Dunedin Parks & Recreation Department, the show is an
eclectic combination of talent by performers over the age of 50. In the
past, acts have included spoon players, banjo players, ballroom
dancers, comedians and vocalists. Tickets are $5. Visit www.dunedin
gov.com.
The Dunedin Celtic Festival, Saturday, Nov. 20, noon to 9:30
p.m., at Highlander Park, 1920 Pinehurst Road. The featured bands
will be Seven Nations, Rathkeltair and Brother. Also performing will
be Scottish Highland dancers, Irish dancers, Dunedin Highland Mid-
dle School Band, Dunedin High School Scottish Highlander Band and
the City of Dunedin Pipe Band. Heavy athletics demonstrations will
take place throughout the day. Attendees will find food and drink as
they browse Celtic craft vendors and enjoy the music at this family
event. Admission is free. Parking is $10 a car. All proceeds benefit the
three Scottish bands of Dunedin. The festival is sponsored by the
Dunedin Highland Games and Festival Committee Inc., a nonprofit.
Visit www.dunedinhighlandgames.com.

Indian Rocks Beach
Surfing the Surface: Tampa Bay Surface Design Guild Member
Show, through Oct. 22, at Beach Art Center, 1515 Bay Palm Blvd. Sur-
face design is a way of manipulating fabric through dyeing, painting,


See LOOKING AHEAD, page 5B


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Entertainment 5B


Leader, October 21, 2010


Kristofferson joins 'Dolphin Tale' cast
CLEARWATER Kris Kristofferson will join the cast of "Dolphin
Tale," a 3-D Alcon Entertainment production for release by Warn-
er Bros. according to a press release.
Alcon Entertainment is producing the feature with Richard Ing-
ber, Alcon's president of Worldwide Marketing, who brought the
project to the company. Alcon's head of development Steven Weg-
ner, and Robert Engelman are executive producers.
Charles Martin Smith -who directed "Air Bud" and "The Snow
Walker" is directing the Karen Janszen screenplay, with revi-
sions by Smith and Jordan Roberts. The script is based on an
original treatment by Noam Dromi.
Based on true events, "Dolphin Tale" is a family film about Win-
ter, a young dolphin who loses her tail in a crab trap and Sawyer,


LOOKING AHEAD, from page 4B


stitchery, stenciling or screen printing to embellish or alter the original
surface. Artworks on display feature individuality in design, beautiful
color and variety in purpose. Four workshops are being offered in con-
junction with the exhibition, offered by exhibiting artists and surface
design notables Marlene Glickman, Linda Dawson and Pat Lamb. Call
596-4331 or visit www.beachartcenter.org.

Largo
Brown Bag Movies, Thursday, Oct. 21, 12:30 p.m., at Largo Pub-
lic Library, 120 Central Park Drive. The featured presentation will be
'The Black Stallion." Attendees may bring their own lunch. Popcorn
and soda will be provided. Call 587-6715.
Brown Bag Movies, Thursday, Oct. 28, 12:30 p.m., at Largo Pub-
lic Library, 120 Central Park Drive. The featured presentation will be
"Hope and Glory." Attendees may bring their own lunch. Popcorn and
soda will be provided. Call 587-6715.
"Big River," with William Hauptman and lyrics by Roger Miller,
Oct. 29 through Nov. 14, at the Largo Cultural Center, 105 Central
Park Drive. Call 587-6793. Performances will be Thursday through
Saturday, 8 p.m. Matinees will be Sunday, 2 p.m. Tickets are $25 for
adults and $12 for students. Mark Twain's timeless classic will sweep
audiences down the mighty Mississippi as the irrepressible Huck Finn
helps his friend, Jim, a slave, escape to freedom at the mouth of the
Ohio River. Their adventures along the way are hilarious, suspenseful
and heartwarming, bringing to life favorite characters from the novel-
the Window Douglas and her stem sister, Miss Watson; the uproari-
ous King and Duke, who may or may not be as harmless as they
seem; Huck's partner in crime, Tom Sawyer, and their rowdy gang of
pairs; Huck's drunken father, the sinister Pap Finn; the lovely Mary
Jane Wilkes and her trusting family.
Sunset Sounds, Friday, Nov. 12, 7 to 9 p.m., at Ulmer Park, 301
West Bay Drive. Featured artist The McMillans will perform. The free
concert series reveals the diversity of local musicians. Attendees can
eat dinner at an area restaurant or bring a picnic and dine under the
trees while enjoying live music performed in the gazebo. Visit
www.largoevents.com.
"All Aboard," Sunday, Nov. 14, 3 p.m., at St. Dunstan's Anglican
Church, 403 First Ave. SW. Tickets are $15 each. Group tickets are
$12 each for a minimum 10 and seasonal tickets good for three
shows are $30. Presented by the Sunsation Show Chorus, this show
will present a musical trip to places such as Kansas City, Phoenix,
Old Cape Cod, San Francisco, China, Paris, Rome, Egypt, Rio, Brazil
and Argentina. Call 541-4501.

Oldsmar
Author appearance, Thursday, Oct. 21, noon to 1 p.m., at the
Oldsmar Library, 400 St. Petersburg Drive East. Local author Anita
Love will appear. The event is free and open to the public. Drinks and
dessert will be provided. Books will be available for purchase after the
program. Call 813-749-1178.

Pinellas Park
Pinellas Park Police Department Speed Show, Saturday, Oct.
23, 5 to 9 p.m. at Pinellas Park Equestrian Center, 6401 94th Ave. N.
Admission is free. Proceeds will go to the department's mounted pa-
trol unit and volunteer mounted unit. Call 547-8495.
Bay Area Horseman's Association Horse Show, Sunday, Oct.
24, 8 a.m. to 5 p.m., at Pinellas Park Equestrian Center, 6301 94th
Ave. N. Admission is free. Contests will include galloping, jumping,
trotting, turning and walking backward and forward. There will be
various types of vendors including food and drinks and an adjacent
playground. Visit www.bayareahorseshows.com.
Movies in the Park, Saturday, Oct. 30, at England Brothers
Band Shell, 5121 80th Ave. The movie will start at dusk. Concessions
will include popcorn, candy, hot dogs and soda. Proceeds from the
concessions will benefit the Firefighters' Benevolent Fund. The fund is
used for holiday toy and dinner giveaways and to assist fire victims in
Pinellas Park. Call Nick DelGrosso at 687-4494 or e-mail ndel


Here and there
the introverted, 11-year-old boy who befriends her. Sawyer meets
the rescued dolphin at the Clearwater Marine Aquarium, a marine
rehabilitation center where she lives. Sawyer rallies friends and
family alike to save Winter by convincing a pioneering doctor to
create a unique prosthetic attachment to restore the dolphin's
ability to swim. Winter the dolphin will play herself in the movie.
Kristofferson will play Reed Haskett, Clay Haskett's (Harry Con-
nick Jr.) father who deeply respects his son but worries that the
pressures of being a single father and running an understaffed
aquarium may be too overwhelming.
Kristofferson, who co-starred in the successful "Blade" trilogy
starring Wesley Snipes, was recently part of the ensemble cast of
"He's Just Not That Into You," alongside Jennifer Aniston, Drew
Barrymore, Ben Affleck, Jennifer Connelly, Ginnfer Goodwin,
Scarlett Johansson and Justin Long for New Line Cinema.


grosso@pinellas-park.com.
"The Man with the Plastic Sandwich," by Roger Karshner, Nov.
4 through 21, presented by Venue Ensemble Theatre at Venue Actors
Studio, 9125 U.S. 19 N. Performances are Thursday through Satur-
day, 8 p.m. Matinees are Sunday, 3 p.m. Tickets are $15. A portion of
ticket sales from each show is donated to a benefit organization. Call
822-6194 or visit www.venueactorstudio.org.
Pinellas Park Civic Orchestra, Sunday, Nov. 7, 7:30 p.m., at the
Pinellas Park Performing Arts Center, 4951 78th Ave. Admission is
free but donations will be accepted. The orchestra will perform light
classical, show tunes and pop selections. Performances will continue
first Sundays through April. Call Dick VanDommelen at 415-9650 or
visit www.pinellasparkorchestra.com.
"All Aboard," Sunday, Nov. 7, 3 p.m., at the Pinellas Park Per-
forming Arts Center, 4951 78th Ave. Tickets are $15 each. Group
tickets are $12 each for a minimum 10 and seasonal tickets good for
three shows are $30. Presented by the Sunsation Show Chorus, this
show will present a musical trip to places such as Kansas City,
Phoenix, Old Cape Cod, San Francisco, China, Paris, Rome, Egypt,
Rio, Brazil and Argentina. Call 541-4501.
Theater Pipe Organ Performance, Tuesday, Nov. 16, 11:30 a.m.
to 1 p.m., at the City Auditorium, 7690 59th St. Attendees will relive
the golden years of theater as melodies are played on the Mighty
Wurlitzer Theater Organ. Performances are presented third Tuesdays.
Admission is free.
Movies in the Park, Saturday, Nov. 20, at England Brothers
Band Shell, 5121 80th Ave. The movie will start at dusk. Concessions
will include popcorn, candy, hot dogs and soda. Proceeds from the
concessions will benefit the Firefighters' Benevolent Fund. The fund is
used for holiday toy and dinner giveaways and to assist fire victims in
Pinellas Park. Call Nick DelGrosso at 687-4494 or e-mail ndel
grosso@pinellas-park.com.
Pinellas Park Civic Orchestra, Sunday, Dec. 5, 7:30 p.m., at the
Pinellas Park Performing Arts Center, 4951 78th Ave. Admission is
free but donations will be accepted. The orchestra will perform light
classical, show tunes and pop selections. Performances will continue
first Sundays through April. Call Dick VanDommelen at 415-9650 or
visit www.pinellasparkorchestra.com.
Theater Pipe Organ Performance, Tuesday, Dec. 21, 11:30 a.m.
to 1 p.m., at the City Auditorium, 7690 59th St. Attendees will relive
the golden years of theater as melodies are played on the Mighty
Wurlitzer Theater Organ. Performances are presented third Tuesdays.
Admission is free.

Safety Harbor
Author appearance, Thursday, Oct. 21, 6:30 p.m., at Safety Har-
bor Public Library, 101 Second St. N. Susan Hubbard, a Times Festi-
val of Reading author who has published seven books, will discuss
her latest novel, 'The Season of Risks," the third volume in the Ethical
Vampire Series published by Simon & Schuster. Copies will be avail-
able for sale and signing. Call 724-1525, ext. 112. Admission is free.
Author appearance, Thursday, Oct. 28, 6:30 p.m., at Safety Har-
bor Public Library, 101 Second St. N. BonSue Brandvik will discuss
and sign "Pearls," the first novel in her "Spirits of Belleview" series.
Call 724-1525, ext. 112. Admission is free.

St. Petersburg
Necronomicon, Friday through Sunday, Oct. 22-24, at the Hilton
Bayfront, 333 First St. S. Three-day memberships are $50. One-day
memberships are $25 for Friday, $25 for Saturday and $20 for Sun-
day. Visit www.stonehill.org/necro.htm. The annual convention for
science fiction, fantasy and horror fans will feature more than 50 pan-
els, art show, dealer room, a masquerade, the Ygor Party Ghourmet
Bheer Tasting, the third annual Cthulhu Memorial Eye Scream So-
cial, the Necronomi-Prom, filking, trivia contests and an anime video
room. This year's guest of honor will be David Gerrold, author of 'The
War Against the Chtorr" series and 'The Martian Child." Gerrold is
perhaps best known as the writer of 'The Trouble With Tribbles," a
second-season episode of "Star Trek: The Original Series."
Ribfest 2010, Friday through Sunday, Nov. 12-14, at Vinoy Park,
701 Bayshore Drive NE. Tickets are $10 in advance or $15 the day of


Lare $ 88
We TrCarry-Out
trr audio zza reel to el vinyl to VHS. l-8 m to Aff


Pepperoni, Sausage, Ham, Green Peppers, Onions & Mushrooms
(No substitutions please Deletions ok)

9 ^i Ilk
^KF jl^l^s^:


EVERY-DAY

FEATURES
Lunch 8'95 I Di*inet'i4
.^a^,.


3 of the Best fish

swimming in the cold waters

Genuine Gulf Red Snapper
Chilean Sea Bass
Alaskan Salmon
Each portion has
spoto's its own special sauce

GRU 17w Dinner includes: vegetable, choice of
potato or rice, choice of soup or salad
and warm bread &- butter
Early Dinner Specials
Your Restaurant For Over 39 Years! & Happy Hour Daily
.. ......................................................
13079 Park Boulevard Seminole 727-393-1703 griiII13I.com


"Dolphin Tale" is currently filming in Clearwater.

Audtion workshop set
PINELLAS PARK Actors Studio Outreach will present a one
day audition workshop with casting director Len Hunt, Sunday,
Oct. 24, 9 a.m. to 6 p.m., at Venue Theatre and Actors Studio,
9125 U.S. 19 N.
How Actors Win will focus on getting the callback and the role,
understanding what is expected of the actor and fully understand-
ing the script. Hunt has cast major features such as "My Cousin
Vinnie," "Scarlett," "North and South," "Alex Haley's Queen" and
"Pet Cemetery 2."
For information on registration and fees, call 822-6194, e-mail
VenueActorStudio@gmail.com or visit www.venueactorstudio.org.


the show. The event will include ribs, music and a family fun zone.
The three-day fundraiser now in its 21st year of helping a variety of
youth-oriented causes will feature performances by the Doobie
Brothers, Rick Springfield, Grand Funk Railroad, Phil Vassar and Eric
Church. Hell on Wheels, one of the nation's leading BMX action stunt
show, will be performing throughout the weekend. On Saturday, at-
tendees will see a classic car and truck show, presented by Tires Plus.
On Sunday, there will be a motorcycle show, presented by Full Throt-
tle Magazine. Visit www.ribfest.org.

Seminole
Classic Movie Matinee, Friday, Oct. 22, 1 p.m., at Seminole
Community Library, 9200 113th St. N. The feature presentation will
be "Bells Are Ringing." Free popcorn and sodas will be provided by the
Friends of the Library. Call 394-6905.
Family Movie, Saturday, Oct. 23, 2 p.m., at Seminole Communi-
ty Library, 9200 113th St. N. The feature presentation will be "How to
Train Your Dragon." Free popcorn and sodas will be provided by the
Friends of the Library. Call 394-6905.
Classic Movie Matinee, Friday, Oct. 29, 1 p.m., at Seminole
Community Library, 9200 113th St. N. The feature presentation will
be "King Kong." Free popcorn and sodas will be provided by the
Friends of the Library. Call 394-6905.
Family Movie, Saturday, Oct. 30, 2 p.m., at Seminole Communi-
ty Library, 9200 113th St. N. The feature presentation will be 'Tower
of Terror." Free popcorn and sodas will be provided by the Friends of
the Library. Call 394-6905.

Tampa
Tampa Bay Symphony, Sunday, Oct. 24, 4 p.m., in Ferguson
Hall, at the David A. Straz Jr. Center for the Performing Arts, 1010 N.
W.C. Maclnnes Place. Tickets are $20 for adults and $5 for students.
Call 595-0345 or visit www.tampabaysymphony.com. The organization
is celebrating the 25th and final season of Jack Heller, music director
and conductor. Heller's long tenure at the podium of the Tampa Bay
Symphony has brought music and musical awareness to the Tampa
Bay community through performances of some of the greatest works of
orchestral literature. The symphony will perform Beethoven's Sympho-
ny No. 8 and Mikhail Glinka's Overture to Ruslan and Ludmilla, based
on a magical plot from a poem by Pushkin. Also on the playbill will be
Finlandia by Sibelius, Essay No. 2 by Samuel Barber and Howard
Hanson's Love Duet from Merry Mount Suite.
Yo Gabba Gabba! Live: There's a Party in My City, Saturday,
Oct. 30, 2 and 5 p.m., at St. Pete Times Forum, 401 Channelside
Drive. Tickets start at $26. Call 813-301-2500 or visit www.sptimesfo
rum.com. The state-of-the-art production will feature music, singing,
dancing and animation. The show is an interactive experience that of-
fers audience members of all ages the opportunity to witness their fa-
vorite characters come to life. Joining the characters on stage will be
hip-hop legend Biz Markie to teach kids how to beatbox with "Biz's
Beat of the Day." Special guests will join the party on stage for the
Super Music Friends Show and Dancey Dance segments.
Roger Waters, Tuesday, Nov. 16, 8 p.m., at the 1-800-ASK-GARY
Amphitheatre at Florida State Fairgrounds, 4802 U.S. 301 N. Tickets
range from $49.75 to $189.75. Call 813-740-2446 or visit www.livena
tion.com. Waters, co-founder and principal songwriter of the archety-
pal progressive band Pink Floyd, will commemorate the 30th anniver-
sary of the original release of 'The Wall" with a monumental tour
featuring a full band and a newly-mounted state-of-the-art production
of his epochal masterpiece of alienation and transformation performed
in its entirety. 'The Wall" has been previously performed live in its en-
tirety by Waters just 31 times including Pink Floyd's 1980-81 tour in
support of the album. A spectacular Waters solo staging and perform-
ance of the rock opera in July 1990, celebrating the fall of the Berlin
Wall, drew nearly a half million fans to the Potsdamer Platz.


























401 East Second Street Indian Rocks Beach 727-595-2900


LJR~WL!~ The Musical
Music & LT is' Ic.- BobMeidll
BookbykMichael Stewart
fILc(i on \6ictal In Helen Deutcii
Oilgaid xtuction directCd and chogpIupheCd byv Gower C iampaon
Prumdiic for the Brmamdwa yStae bIyw Dad Menkik

November 11, 12 & 13 at 7pm


Doors Open at 6:30 p.m.
Seminole High School Auditorium


44


For ticket information go to our website
at www.seminoledrama.weebly.com or
call Kim at 727-743-7617

Buy Early We Have Reserved Seating
Musical Show is produced by arrangement with, and the music and dialogue material fumished by TAMS-
WITMARK MUSIC LIBRARY. INC. 560 Lexington Avenue. New York, NY 10022


Ticket Prices:
$0, $12 & $15


Live Entrtainmen












6B Classifieds Leader, October 21,2010


!iI











To Place An Ad Call (727) 397-5563 Fax (727) 399-2042

or order your ad online 24/7 @ TBNweekly.com

Deadlines: Display, Friday-5 p.m. Line Ads, Monday-Noon


INDIAN ROCKS BEACH,
Short Sale, Won't Last!
Remodeled 3BR/2BA Pool Home.
Walk To Beach. Only $267K.
Davis Suncoast Realty,
(727)595-7592.





LARGO POOL HOME
3BR/3BA/2CG
2,350 sq. ft. Home
on golf course near
Taylor Park.
Open Floor Plan.
Fenced Yard, Office.
$269,000
(727)365-8545



First Time |
H b
Homebuyer
Program*
I I
I Low Interest Rate I

I I
S Mortgage _

' Down Payment Assistance '
at 0% Interest :

Housing Finance Authority
of Pinellas County s
a

S1-800-806-5154 0
www.pinellascounty.org/community/hfa
I a
S Programs available in Pinellas, Polk I
and Pasco counties.
If you have not owned a home
in the last years



How to SELL any BEACH AREA
home FAST & MAKE Thousands
MORE! 24Hr Recorded Info,
1-888-Mr-Beach Ext. 3331.



CLEARWATER BEACH
440 West Condos, 2BR/2BA Split
w/Garage, Gulf-front! Two Units
Available: 12th Floor $392,500,
16th Floor $329,900. Florida
Dreams Real Estate, Rebecca
Henry, (727)504-9490
NEAR CLEARWATER PASS, 15
Minutes To Gulf. 4BR/2BA, Pool,
Spa, Boat Lift & Davits. Short
Sale! $299,999. Florida Dreams
RE Sales & Rentals, Inc.
(727)595-5774.
WATERFRONT VILLA
2 Bedroom, 1,500 sq. ft., garage,
deeded boat slip
$245,000.
WATERFRONT TOWNHOME
Overlooks IC waterway
3BR/2BA/2CG, furnished
$225,000.
Beach Place One Real Estate
(727)593-3000, (800)487-8959.



CLEARWATER BEACH: Beach-
front home, next to public access.
750 EIDorado Ave. $1,200,000.
John Doran Realty. (727)461-9142



SEMINOLE GARDENS
Sales & Rentals
BUY WHILE PRICES ARE AT
AN ALL-TIME LOW!
BEAUTIFUL 52-ACRE
COMPLEX
2BR/2BA, 1,056 sq. ft.
Beautiful ground-floor, cor-
ner. Lake view, remodeled,
55+, No land lease,
furnished! $89,900

2BR/2BA 1,056 sq. ft.
Ground-floor, end unit, 55+
Pet bldg., Sunroom. $52,000

2BR/1BA, 1,012 sq. ft.
2nd fl., nice upgrades, 55+,
furnished! $36,900
Ridge Seminole Mgmt. Corp.
Lynn Evans, Realtor
(727)397-2534
MySeminoleGardens.com

A PRISTINE, CLEAN, NEWLY
Renovated 2BR/1BA. Park Like
Setting. Move-In Ready. 55+ Com-
plex. Close To Every Conven-
ience. $33,900. (727)391-9235,
(352)584-4125.
BUY OWNER. BEACH CONDO
Sand Key. 2BR/2BA, Completely
Remodeled, Furnished. $374,000.
No Realtors. (727)804-8689.
IRB: Prestigious Dolphin Reef
Beautifully Remodeled, Gulf front.
First Offering @Only $447K. Davis
Suncoast Realty, (727)595-7592.

HOP ON
THE SAVINGS
TRAIN!!!


Place an ad today!
Call 397-5563


CHATEAUX DE BARDMOOR
2BR, Garage, Granite, Oak Floors,
Formal Dining Room, New Hurri-
cane Windows, Screened Lanai,
Move-In Ready. (727)394-4926,
(727)612-4830.
FIVE TOWNS/ RADCLIFFE
Great Deal On 2BR/2BA Condo
w/Covered Parking. Nicely Up-
dated! Seller Financing. $84,900.
Terry Ward, Coldwell Banker,
(727)215-7722.
GORGEOUS 2BR/2BA/CP
1,245SF, $115,000. 2008 Granite/
Cherry Kitchen, Oak Floors,
Screened Porch. Gas Cooking/
Heat. Pools. Nelah Parker, Cold-
well Banker, (727)244-7600.
OPEN HOUSE: CLEARWATER,
1655 South Highland Avenue,
#D244. 2BR/2BA, 55+, $85,000.
Open 12-4, Saturday & Sunday.
$85,000. (727)586-0609.
LARGO: PENTHOUSE GREENS
Golf Condo, End Unit. 3BR/2BA,
New Decor, Pantry, 7 Closets,
1,820SF, Pool, Clubhouse, Cvd.
Parking. $189K. (727)631-1997

SEMINOLE GARDENS!
Sales & Rentals
Robert G. Castles, PA, Broker
(727)595-8229
www.seminolegarden.com

SHIPWATCH
Nice Selection of Water-view Con-
dos from $200,000 to $249,900.
Shipwatch Realty. (727)596-6508.
www.ShipwatchRealty.com



BARDMOOR: 2BR/2BA VILLA
With Garage, Florida Room, Pool,
Rec., Washer/ Dryer. Great Buy!!
$102,000. Glen Webb,
(727)515-4443. C-21 Top Sales.



ATTRACTIVE, NEWLY
Renovated 1BR, Seminole, 55+.
A/C, W/D, Carport, Florida Rm.
Half Block To Buses, Shopping,
Dining, Doctors, Dentists. $4K.
(727)391-9235, (352)584-4125.
COME SEE THE DIFFERENCE!
Sawgrass Lake Estates, 55+.
3035 66th Ave. N., St. Petersburg.
Activities, Pool, Shuffleboard.
Homes From $500.
(727)527-2056.



















RANCHERO VILLAGE: LARGO,
55+ Nice, Pet Friendly Park. SW,
2BR/1BA. $7,500. (727)798-7816.



SELL OR RENT Your Timeshare
for cash! Our Guaranteed Serv-
ices will Sell/Rent your Unused
Timeshare for Cash! Over $78 Mil-
lion offered in 2009! Call
(877)554-2430 or visit website:
www.sellatimeshare.com.


Puzzled for Cash?
Call Classifieds
Today for our low
rates to sell
merchandise.
397-5563



135 Retal


WANTED: MOBILE HOMES!
Must Be Under 50 Feet And
Moveable. Less Than $3,000.
Call Michelle (727)657-2104
or Evon (813)789-8331.


HARD-TO-FIND B4 ZONING
property for sale or lease on High-
way 484 in South Marion County.
4,700SF building on one acre.
Great for church, clubs, meetings,
etc. For info, contact Realtor An-
thony White. (352)547-3137.







OPPORTUNITY
All real estate advertising in this
newspaper is subject to the Fair
Housing Act which makes it illegal to
advertise "any preference, limitation or
discrimination based on race, color,
religion, sex, handicap, familial status, or
national origin, or an intention, to make
such preference, limitation or
discrimination." Familial status includes
children under the age of 18 living with
parents or legal custodians; pregnant
women and people securing custody of
children under 18.
This newspaper will not knowingly
accept any advertising for real estate
which is in violation of the law. Our
readers are hereby informed that all
dwellings advertised in this newspaper
are available on an equal opportunity
basis. To complain of discrimination call
HUD Toll-free at 1-800-669-9777. The
Toll-free telephone number for the
hearing impaired is 1-800-927-9275.

GEORGIA CRAWFORD CO, 85
acres, $1,125/ac. Where will you
hunt this season? Other tracts
available. St. Regis Paper Co.
(478)987-9700. stregispaper.com.
GEORGIA MOUNTAINS NORTH
Income-producing log cabins (3)
on 4.5 acs. Creekside. Fully fur-
nished, recently appraised. All for
$495K, or will sell separately. Call
(706)253-8000. npgbrokers.com.
MONTANA, WYOMING, ALASKA
New Mexico, acreage starting at
$485/ac. Owner financing O.A.C.
Great building sites, brokers wel-
come. Guaranteed access, in-
sured title, warranty deed. Call
(800)682-8088. www.rmtland.com.
NC MOUNTAIN LAND: MOUN-
tain top tract. 2.6 acres, private,
large public lake five mins. away.
Owner must sell, only $25,500.
(866)789-8535.
SOUTH CAROLINA: TWO ACS.
in the Santee, Cooper Lake area.
Near 1-95. Beautiful building tract,
$19,900. Ask about easy financ-
ing, low payments. Call owner:
(803)473-7125.
TENNESSEE OBEY RIVER. BY
Owner, five acres. Riverfront,
deep swimming area. $19,900.
Owner financing. (931)839-6141.


LARGO DUPLEX Side-by-Side
3BR/1.5BA/1CG, Newly
Renovated, Tile Floors,
C/H/A,W/D Hook-ups, Small
Pet OK. Section-8 welcome.
JUST REDUCED RENT!!!
Bob, (727)686-8973.
EAST BAY/ BELCHER 2BR/1BA,
Spacious, W/D Hook-up, Small
Yard. Close To Shopping, Restau-
rants. $795/Mo. (727)530-0335.
LARGO: 3BR/2BA, 1,700 SF,
Ceramic Tile, Laundry Rm.
Shed, Fl. Rm. Pets OK.
$1,000/Mo. +Dep. (727)230-
1888, (727)280-3365.
DUNEDIN WATERFRONT
2BR/2.5BA, Fireplace, Updated
Kitchen w/Granite, W/D, Balcony
Overlooking Caladesi Island/ Mari-
na, Pool, Carport. $1,150/Mo.
(727)480-1494.


RENT-TO-OWN: GULFPORT
2BR Bungalow. Newer Kitchen,
C/H/A. Newer windows. Close to
Marina. $825/month. HURRY!
(727)434-2165.


135 Retal


AnnUual Renrtals
MADEIRA BEACH
2/1.5 Condo, Ground Floor,
Gated, Beach ................ $850
3/2/2 House, Pool, Dock.
Wide-Water View ............ .$1,950

TOTAL REALTY SERVICES, INC.
f Darren Sudnick, Realtor
STR S 13030 Gulf Blvd., Madeira Beach, FL 33708 E RA
(727) 393-2534 1-800-950-2534 www.trsinc.com



CHECK YOUR ADS THE FIRST DAY
In the event of error in any advertising, this publication
will not be financially responsible beyond the cost of the
advertisement in which the error appears. For
advertisement scheduled to run more than one time, this
publication will not issue credit for errors beyond the first
publication week.
Tampa Bay Newspapers, Inc. reserves the right to refuse
advertising copy deemed by the Publisher as objectionable in
any sense and to change the classification from that ordered
to conform to the policy of the publisher.


BELLEAIR: 1BR/1BA, Large,
quiet backyard, 2 miles from
Beach. Walk to HealthSouth
Rehabilitation. $600/month.
(727)595-2618.


BELLEAIR 3BR/2BA/1CG.
Front porch, fenced yard, close to
beach. $850/Month. 626 Belleair
Blvd. (727)289-7727,
(727)253-0523.
BELLEAIR BLUFFS,
Bluffs Subdivision. Beautiful
4BR/3BA/2CG Executive Home.
Pool, Fireplace, Oversized lot,
Privacy Fence, Cul-de-sac.
Available February. $1,950/month
+ deposit. Penny, (727)459-0980.
Clearwater, Super Central Area
Clean, Spacious, 2BR/1BA. Near
Bus, Shopping, Beach. $700/Mo.
+$500 Security. (727)581-5221.
HOME RENTALS
Across Pinellas. 3/2s, 4/2s, 5/2s,
starting from the $900s. Family
owned. (727)532-0020.
LARGO: BEAUTIFUL, COMFY,
Remodeled 3BR/2BA, Big Yard,
Large Trees. W/D, $1,100/Mo.
Lease w/Option. (727)532-1715.
OAKHURST AVE., SEMINOLE,
2BR/2BA, Family Room, Garage,
Fenced Yard, $1,000/Month.
VALENCIA PARK, Clearwater
3BR/2BA, Garage, Fenced Yard.
$975/Month.
Call: Mary "Lee" Rades, (727)
420-6427. Eagle Crest Realty,
(727)586-4565.
PINELLAS PARK
7168 59th St., 2BR/2BA, new
paint, new carpet, utility room.
$800/month. (727)954-7712,
(727)742-8529.
SEMINOLE: 2BR/2BA/1CG
+Family Room. Newly remodeled,
1,300 SF, nonsmoking, pet
considered, fenced. $1,200/Month.
Annual. (727)398-7550.
SEMINOLE: HOME NEAR
Schools. 3BR/2BA/2CG, Tile
floors, fenced yard, pets OK.
12841 93rd Ave., $1,400/month.
+security (727)515-5481.
9949 51ST AVENUE NORTH,
Bay Pines Estates. Available
12/1/10. 3BR/2BA/1CG, fenced
yard, small pet okay w/$200
deposit. $1,200/month +$1,000
security. (727)501-3208.


SEMINOLE GARDENS
Furnished & Unfurn. 2BR/1 BA,
2BR/2BA, Rent Negotiable. Pool,
Clubhouse, Walk To Mall.
(860)965-2467.
TREASURE ISLAND
Island Inn efficiency, right on
beach, 5th floor, Intracoastal view,
petless, $750/Mo. (813)505-5391.
VILLA MILAN: ON LAKE
Seminole, 2BR/2BA, Great Views,
2nd Floor. $825/Mo. 1st/Last/Se-
curity. Best Beach Rentals.
(727)398-1200.


BARDMOOR: Cordova Greens,
2BR/2BA, Condo. Pool, Carport,
Washer/ Dryer. $950/Month.
W/S/G & Cable Incl. Glen Webb,
(727)515-4443. C-21 Top Sales.
BELLEAIR: 2BR/2BA, Extra
Nice, 1,200 SF, 1st Floor. Covered
Parking, New Carpet & Paint.
Pool. $800/Month, Includes Water.
No Pets. Call Dean,
(727)420-0094.
CHARMING BELLEAIR 1BR/1BA
Many Amenities, $695/Mo. Call
For Details, (727)641-3094.
iMPERIAL POINT: 1BR/1BA.
Newly remodeled, 1st floor,
covered parking, cable, garbage,
water, 2 pools, tennis. $730/month
+sec. No pets. (727)517-8413.
MODERN CONDOS, SEMINOLE,
2BR/2BA, Gated Community,
Pool, Gym, $1,050/Month.
Barcley Estates, 1BR/1BA, Tile,
Pool, 55+, $675/Month. Koenig
Property Mgmt. (727)452-1350

175.Unfun. partent


LES CHATEAUX IN DESIRABLE
South Pasadena,. Just a short dis-
tance to the beach. 2BR/1.5BA,
townhouse. Pool & Clubhouse,
$850/Month.
TALL PINES IN LARGO,
2BR/1.5BA, W/D, fenced
backyard, $775/Month.
Call: Mary "Lee" Rades,
(727)420-6427. Eagle Crest
Realty, (727)586-4565.
MANY PROPERTIES
Available. www.rmsrents.com.
(727)821-1999.
SEMINOLE, INTRACOASTAL
View! 2BR/2BA. Hurricane Shut-
ters. W/D. Microwave. Pool. Stor-
age, Exercise & Club room, FREE
Cable. Petless/ Non-smoking.
$1,200/month, (727)596-9656.
SEMINOLE: 2BR/2BA, TOTALLY
Remodeled. Living/ Dining Room,
Eat-in Kitchen, W/D, Pool, Spa,
Carport. $785/Mo. (727)482-9139.
SHADOW LAKE CONDO, Largo.
Large 1BR/1BA, W/D included.
Two balconies, extra storage,
$650/month. Lisa (727)851-2456.
SHIPWATCH: 2BR/2BA (2 Units
Available). Ask About FREE Rent!
Walk To Beach. Pools & Tennis.
$1,200/Mo. Shipwatch RIty. Inc.
www.ShipWatchRealty.com
(727)596-6508.


LARGO, 55+. 2BR/2BA, End
Unit, Carport, Porch, Pool. Beach
Nearby. Unfurn., $698/Mo. Fur-
nished, $798/Mo. (727)812-1712.


FACING EVICTION?
Move in today!
Studio apts. starting @$185/week.
Open 24/7. No credit check. No
security deposit. Free local phone
calls. Pets okay. (727)446-6560.
SEMINOLE. 8423 SEMINOLE
Blvd. 1BR/BA. $795/month,
2BR/1BA $945/mo. +Deposit.
NICE! 2BR Includes W/D. Both in-
clude Super Cable. No pets, No
smoking. (727)584-4707.
SEMINOLE: Efficiency, $185/Wk.
1BR/1BA, $200/Week. Pool. Incl.
Utilities & Cable. No Credit Check.
(727)798-7816.



SEMINOLE GARDENS, 55+.
1BR Standard, All New, Unfurn.,
$550/Mo. 1BR Deluxe, Unfurn.,
$695/Mo. 2BR/1BA, $700/Mo.
Winter Rentals Available.
Robert G. Castles, P.A., Broker.
(727)595-8229.
BELLEAIR BLUFFS, COLONIAL
Bluffs Apts. 1&2BRs. Nice, Quiet,
40-unit building. Walk to Intra-
coastal, Shopping. Overlooking
Beautiful Pool & Courtyard. 2942
West Bay Dr. (727)501-5959.
BELLEAIR BLUFFS!
Near Beach, Shopping, Restau-
rants. 1BR/1BA, C/H/A, Ceramic
Tile, Vertical Blinds, Carport,
$550/Mo. (727)595-0212.
BELLEAIR BLUFFS: 2BR/1BA,
Clean & Quiet, Inside Laundry,
Carport. Cats OK. $750/Mo. Incl.
W/S/G. (727)455-2260.
BELLEAIR GREENS APTS.
2BR units on Biltmore Golf
Course. Newly renovated. Across
from police, rec center. Starting
$875/month. (727)365-6821.
LARGO'S BEST Kept Secret
Beautiful Lake-View Apts.
Mile To Beaches. Pool, Hot Tub,
Tennis, Boating, Fishing,
Paddle Boats, More! Util. Incl.
Move-In Special Only $299.
(727)596-9133.
CLEARWATER: Large, 1BR/1BA
$750/Month. All Utilities Except
Cable Included. $300 Security.
Background Check. Available Oct.
15th. (727)409-3391.
CENTURY OAKS IN LARGO
Affordable, Luxury, 1&2 BRs,
From $650/Month. ONLY 2 LEFT!
W/S/G, Cable Incl. I Rent Realty.
(727)420-7822.

175.Unfun. partent


BELLEAIR PLACE APTS.
Month Of October
$299 Gets You In!
MUST HURRY WHILE THEY LAST!
(Offer Only Good On A Few Select Apts.)
Look & Lease, We'll
Waive Application Fee!
Spacious & Affordable,
Two & Three Bedrooms
Just Minutes To The Beach!
Featuring 2 Full Baths, W/D
Connections Or W/D
Rentals, Designer Kitchens,
Built-in Microwaves, Walk-in
Closets, Pool, Fitness Cen-
ter, 2 Playgrounds & More!
Call (727)581-9800

CENTRAL LARGO: 2BR Duplex,
Excellent Condition, C/H/A,
Smoke Free. Credit Check.
$675/month (727)584-6283
CLEARWATER ON PINELLAS
Trail. Updated kitchen, end unit.
2BR/1BA, tile floors, pool, laun-
dry. Includes W/S/T. $700/Month.
Section 8 OK. (727)781-7665.
CLEARWATER, 2BR/1BA/2CG,
W/D Hook-ups. Includes W/S/G.
Small Pet Okay. Nonsmoker.
$600/Mo. (727)434-5800.

FABULOUS
FALL SPECIAL!

Clear Harbor Apts.
11240 U.S. Hwy 19 N.,
Clearwater, FL 33764
$299 2 BEDROOM
MOVE-IN SPECIAL!
$719/Mo. For A
Spacious, Stylish Apartment.
Close To Everywhere
You Need To Be!
Featuring 2 Full Baths,
W/D Connections, Gourmet
Kitchens, Walk-In Closets,
Pool & Fitness Center.
Call Now For Details
(727)545-1440

LARGO 1BR, PETLESS,
$500/mo. includes utilities, annual.
Background/ credit check req. Call
(727)452-0421.
LARGO, EAST BAY/ US 19
LIKE NEW, BEAUTIFUL, Upscale,
Quiet 1BR/1BA, 2nd Floor
Walk-Up. Free Water. $575/Mo.
NO PETS. (727)461-1177.
LARGO: 4TH AVE. NW: Cozy,
1BR/1BA, Quiet Area. $495/Mo.
+1st/ Last/ Security. Best Beach
Rentals. (727)398-1200.
LARGO: VERY CLOSE TO
Transportation, Shopping, Hosp-
ital. 1BR/1BA, $600/month,
2BR/1BA, $675/month, 2BR/2BA,
$725/month. (727)280-5005.
NEWLY RENOVATED
Royal Palm Apartments Starting
At $625. 1 & 2 Bedrooms.
Call Sheri Allen, (813)422-0235
RentMeFlorida.com



IMPERIAL PALMS
APARTMENTS
55+ Cmmunitov


1 & 2 Bedroom Apts.
Small pets welcome
727-585-3723
Next door to
Largo's Brand New
Community Center
SEMINOLE: 55+, 1BR/1BA, ALL
NEW Kitchen, Bath, Carpet, Tile,
Paint. Great Location, Amenities.
$650/Month. Incl. W/S/G, Cable.
(727)639-9801.
S.W. LARGO: LG. 1BR/1BA,
Quiet. Laundry on Premises.
Petless. $500/mo., $400 security.
Yearly lease. (727)595-2228. Last
Month FREE!


REDINGTON SHORES: NICE
3BR/2BA/1CG, Unfurn. House.
Plenty Of Parking. Walk to Beach.
$1,200/Month. (727)432-2452.

185.Beah Retal


2 & 3 BEDROOM APARTMENTS
Furnished/ Unfurnished. One On
Bay w/Dock. Short/ Long Term.
$1,000/Mo. to $2,000/Mo. Pets
Okay! (727)452-0977.


LIve Illt rlUllUU UltUlll:
Just steps from the beach
Large 1 bedroom, 1 bath $920
Bright, clean 2 bdrm, 2 bath $1,000
Spacious 3 bedroom, 2 bath $1,125
Free: Cablevision, Pest Control, A/C Filters,
Carpet Cleaning, W/S/T
No Fees! Heated Pool (55+)
13 month lease w/the 13'" Month Free
Lease now to move in
November, December or January
17105 Gulf Blvd., NRB
727-392-0753
INDIAN SHORES: 1BR
Remodeled "Island Look'.
Pics Available. Private balcony.
Walk to Beach. Reduced!
$895/mo., includes all utilities.
(813)294-3400.
MADEIRA BEACH: EFFICIENCY
w/Kitchen, Furnished, Phone, Ca-
ble, Laundry, Pool, Across From
Beach. No Pets. $250/week, FL
Residents. 14711 Gulf Blvd.
(727)394-0751.
MADEIRA BEACH APARTMENT.
Furnished 1BR/1BA, W/D, beach
access, $900/month, utilities
included. 14715 Gulf Blvd.
(727)398-1242.
MADEIRA BEACH DUPLEX
1BR/1BA, fully furnished. Utilities
included. Walk to beach, John's
Pass. Nonsmokers. $850/mo.
Viewpoint Realty, (727)448-3533.
MADEIRA BEACH, QUIET
Neighborhood. 1BR/1BA,
Remodeled. Quiet area.
$690/month, annual. Security only
$350! Call (727)642-7169.
TREASURE ISLAND
EFFICIENCY/1BR/2BR
WATERFRONT RESORT
Across From Public Beach,
Fully Furnished w/Utilities &
Cable. Long/ Short Term Avail.
Pool, BBQ, Laundry, Fishing,
Docks/ Slips. Wkly/$200 & Up,
Mthly/$750 & Up. 11160 1st St. E.
(727)323-6698 Ext. 1163.
TREASURE ISLAND, LARGE
1BR/1BA Apt., Very Nice. 10 Min-
ute Walk To Beach. Quiet Neigh-
borhood. (727)512-4301.


BEACH CONDOS, FANTASTIC
views! Direct beach front,
Redington Shores. 2BR, 3BR.
1,250-2,00OSF, Furn./Unfurn.
Heated Pool. Pets OK.
$1,375/month. (727)490-2765.
JOHN'S PASS: 1BR/1BA
Cottages. Fully Furnished, On-site
Laundry, BIk. To Beach. $250/Wk.
Includes Electric, Water, Cable.
Dock Available. (727)392-5378.
SAND KEY EXCEPTIONAL
Condominium Residence With
Commanding Waterviews From
Every Room. Large, 2,000 SF,
2BR/2BA. $1,850/Monthly.
(727)595-6565.
SHORES OF LONG BAYOU,
Furn. 2BR/2BA Condo Overlook-
ing Lake. 5 Minutes Beach. Sea-
sonal Or Annual. (727)515-5871.
TREASURE ISLAND,
105 11Oth Ave. 1BR & 2BR, Dock,
Laundry, From $675/Mo. Walk To
Beach. Credit Check. Pets OK.
(727)367-9474.
TREASURE ISLAND, ISLE OF
Capri, 2BR/2BA/2CG, Dock
w/Boat Lift. 5 Minutes To John's
Pass. $1,650/Month, Annual.
Possible Lease Option.
(727)360-4938.
Treasure Island: Isle Of Capri,
2BR/1BA/1CG Condo, 1,200 SF,
Open Water, w/Boat Slip.
$1,200/Month. (727)409-8848.


CLEARWATER BCH/SAND KEY
2BR/2BA, Furnished Condos
Available: 1-12 Months. Florida
Dreams RE Sales & Rentals, Inc.
(727)595-5774.

185.Beah Retal


ANNUAL RENTALS
S. PASADENA
3/2 Pelican Creek townhouse, furn/unfurn, golf course, pool, pet OK .$1,200
TREASURE ISLAND
1/1 Hidden Treasure apartments, tile floors, laundry on site . . . . .$675
1/1 Treasure Island apartment, terrazzo floor, small pet OK .........$775
3/2 Isle of Capri waterfront home, great neighborhood, pet OK..... .$1,800
3/3 Catalina, 4,000+ sq. ft., luxury wtrfrt condo, 2 car gar, pet OK .. .$3,250
MADEIRA BEACH
1/1 Shores of Madeira, Direct Gull-front condo, pool ........... $1,000

WE NEED YOUR RENTAL!!!
For the BEST property management along the beaches call us today
MATTHEW WORKMAN
'727-367-1223
SANDCASTLU 201 108th Ave.,
L REALTY INC. II Treasure Island


Casfes Index



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Leader, October 21, 2010 Classifieds 7B


HOLIDAY VILLA, 55+.
2BR/2BA/2CG. Heated Pool, Ac-
tive Clubhouse, Tennis, Gated
Community. $1,800/Mo. Every-
thing Included. (727)943-7384.
IMPERIAL POINT
Several 2BR/2BA condos,
available. Pools, clubhouse, activi-
ties. 3 month minimum. No pets.
Maureen Stilwell, Realtor
(727)596-2965, (727)458-2246
SEMINOLE: 1BR CONDO 1ST
Floor. Fully Furnished, Remod-
eled, 55+. Heated Pools, Tennis.
(412)233-3151 Cell (412)708-4734



ALL AGES BEST PRICES.
Near North Beaches. Starting
$105/week, 28-wk. lease includes
W/S/G. Move special: $295
w/FREE first week, on approval.
Monthly rates available. Gulf
Breeze, (727)559-8644.
BLUE SKIES M.H.P., LARGO.
Mobile Homes For Rent. Move-In
Special, $199. One Bedroom. Call
Lee, (727)657-2104.
1, 2 & 3BR HOMES FOR RENT
or sale in a quiet community.
Furnished or unfurnished.
Any age. Rentals starting
at $600/month.
Background check required.
First month & security deposit.
Call Indian Rocks Estates,
(727)593-7796


CLEARWATER: Efficiencies
starting at $185/wk. No security,
no credit check. Free WiFi access.
Pets okay. Move in today!!
(727)445-7134.



PRIVATE ENTRANCE & BATH,
Microwave, Refrigerator. $400/Mo.
Incl. Utilities, Cable. Nonsmoking,
55+, Male Only. (727)398-6024.
ROOMS AVAILABLE IN Private
Homes From $400-$500/Month.
Applications & Criminal
Background Checks Required.
Contact: Home Share Pinellas.
www.homeshareprogram.org
(727)945-1528
SAFE, CLEAN, QUIET.
Fully Furnished. Utilities, Cable In-
cluded. Deposit, References, ID
Required. From $130/Week.
(727)547-1199.
SEMINOLE POOL HOME
Quiet Neighborhood, Adults Only.
Furnished, House Privileges. Non-
smoking. $120/Wk. Utilities In-
cluded. (727)331-3935.



CLEARWATER HOME, PRIVATE
Bedroom and bath, share kitchen
and living room. $350/Month plus
utilities. (727)455.7173.
IN TRANSITION? Beautifully
Furnished, Upscale Harbor Bluffs
Home. $800/Month, All Inclusive.
Month To Month Lease. Back-
ground Check. (727)254-6627.
ROOMMATE WANTED
Own bedroom, bathroom. Largo
pool home. Male/ female.
$400/month, 1/3 of utilities.
(727)230-1960.


EXECUTIVE OFFICE SUITES ON
Indian Rocks Road, Largo. Furn/
Unfurn. 120 SF & Up, From
$299/Mo. Includes Utilities & Inter-
net. Easy Terms. (727)455-2260.
FOOD MART FOR RENT/ SALE
Owner ill; must rent or sell. Estab-
lished operating Mini-mart, great
location (Ulmerton Rd.). EBT, fully
equipped, plenty of signage avail.
Asking $1,000/mo. After 6pm call
(727)458-4738, (727)504-3520.
HWY 19 Showroom/ Warehouse
near East Bay, 7-14,000SF retail
+23,000SF warehouse. Will divide.
Great visibility, condition, terms.
From $5/SF. Bob Burk, CCIM,
West Side Realty, (727)462-9700.
IDEAL FOR SMALL
BUSINESS OR STORAGE
Lease/ Rental (2 UNITS) 2,000
SF with 20' Garage Door. Ware-
house with Office & Restroom. Off
Bryan Dairy Road. (727)667-1647
LARGO SEMINOLE OFFICE
$325, 390 Square Feet, Executive
Office Suite, Includes Electric.
Cornerstone Realty Services,
(727)369-0788.
LARGO: 220 13TH ST. SW.
Near Diagnostic Clinic.
Office/ Workshop/ Storage.
(727)584-6283.
OFFICE & RETAIL SPACE
From $385 $630 Per Month.
Ample Parking. Madeira Beach.
(727)641-6465.
PACK-N-SHIP BUSINESS FOR
24 Years at this location. Space
now available, downtown Madeira
Beach next to shopping center.
Surplus parking. Now available.
Call (727)398-5454.
WORKSHOPS / WAREHOUSES
Hercules Industrial Park
800 2,800 Sq. Ft. Auto paint
booth for rent. Jerry Bradford,
(727)742-1791.



EVERY BABY DESERVES A
healthy start. Join more than a mil-
lion people walking and raising
money to support the March of
Dimes. The walk starts at:
www.marchforbabies.org


ABORTION NOT AN OPTION?
Consider Adoption. It's a wonder-
ful choice for an unplanned preg-
nancy. Living and Medical ex-
penses paid. Loving, financially
secure families await. Call Attor-
ney Ellen Kaplan, (877)341-1309.
#0875228.


PREGNANT? CONSIDERING
Adoption? Talk with a caring adop-
tion expert. You choose from fami-
lies nationwide. Living expenses
paid. Abby's One True Gift Adop-
tions. (866)413-6298. Call 24/7.
PREGNANT? CONSIDERING
Adoption? A childless, successful
woman seeks to adopt and needs
your help! Financially secure. Ex-
penses paid. Call Margie (ask for
Michelle/Adam). (800)790-5260.
FL Bar #0150789.



BANKRUPTCY
17 Years. Exp. In Bankruptcy,
Over 15,000 Cases As A Chapter
7 Bankruptcy Trustee. Night &
Weekend Appointments Available.
I Will Come To You. Attorney Traci
Stevenson. (727)397-4838.
tstevenson@tampabay.rr.com
DIVORCE, BANKRUPTCY Start-
ing at $65. 1-Signature Divorce,
Missing Spouse Divorce. "We
come to You." (888)705-7221.
Since 1992.
LOCALLY SERVING 40 STATES.
Divorce $50-$300*. Money-back
guarantee! Covers children, etc.
*excludes Government fees.
(800)522-6000 x700. Baylor &
Associates, est. 1973.








BASIC OBEDIENCE, BEHAVIOR
Modification, Group Classes,
In-home Training. (727)434-3647.
www.doggonepositive.com.
Certified Pet Dog Trainer.



A CAREER TO LOVE
Learn Dog Grooming.
Financial Assistance Available
For Those Who Qualify.
Vocational Rehabilitation.
Veteran Training Approved.
(866)517-9546
DRAW AND PAINT WITH
Master Artist Jessica Rockwell.
Anyone can learn. All ages.
(727)442-5553
infol01 @ rockwellportraits.com
www.rockwellportraits.com
AIRLINES ARE HIRING: Train
for high-paying Aviation Mainte-
nance career. FAA approved pro-
gram. Financial aid if qualified.
Housing available. Call Aviation
Institute of Maintenance
(866)314-3769.

485.elpW


EARN YOUR HIGH SCHOOL Di-
ploma at home in a few short
weeks. Work at your own pace.
First Coast Academy. Nationally
accredited. Call for free brochure.
(800)658-1180 x82, or visit
www.fcahighschool.org.
HIGH SCHOOL DIPLOMA FAST!
Accredited! At Home! Call
(305)270-9830 or visit website:
www.worldhopeacademy.org.
HIGH SCHOOL DIPLOMA! Fast,
Affordable & Accredited PACE
Program. Free brochure. Call now!
(800)532-6546 ext.16, or visit
www.continentalacademy.com
NEED YOUR HIGH SCHOOL DI-
ploma? Finish from home fast for
$399! Nationally accredited, EZ
pay. Free brochure. Call
(800)470-4723.



AIRLINES ARE HIRING! Train
for high-paying Aviation Mainte-
nance career. FAA approved pro-
gram. Financial aid if qualified.
Housing available. Call Aviation
Institute of Maintenance
(866)724-5403.
APPROVED FOR V.A. Education
Benefits. Learn to operate a Crane
or Bulldozer. Heavy Equipment
Training. National Certification. Fi-
nancial & Placement Assistance.
Georgia School of Construction.
www.Heavy5.com, Use code
SAPCN. 888-278-7685
AVIATION MAINTENANCE and
Avionics. Graduate in 14 months.
FAA Approved. Financial aid if
qualified. Job placement assis-
tance. Call National Aviation Acad-
emy today! (800)659-2080 or visit
www.NAA.edu.
DRIVERS: CDL-A: No experi-
ence, no problem! Need more
training? We can help. Must be
23. Call (888)632-5230 or visit
www.JoinWiltrans.com.



HOME HEALTH AIDE/
COMPANION
Loving care for elderly.
20 yrs. exp. Honest, Reliable,
References. (727)584-4134.


SELL YOUR HOME IN THE
CLASSIFIED. SPECIAL
BY OWNER RATES.
CALL 397-5563TODAY!








485.elpW


LINKING UUK ONLINE

READERS TO OUR ADVERTISERS!
Now, when you include your e-mail address or
Web site (URL) in your line ad our on-line classified
will link readers directly to your Web site or e-mail address.
(Does not apply to Display Ads!)

Call your classified sales adviser now to add your
Web site and/or e-mail address to your line ad.

Tampa Bay
NEWSPAPERS
BEACON. LEADER BEE

L (727) 397-5563 TBNweekly.com


ADOPT: ADORING COUPLE,
Doctor & Lawyer, promise your
baby unconditional love, laughter
& happiness. Expenses paid.
(800)552-0045. FL Bar #0247014.
ADOPTION (866)633-0397: Un-
planned Pregnancy? Provide your
baby with a loving, financially se-
cure family. Living/ Medical/ Coun-
seling expenses paid. Social
worker on staff. Call compassion-
ate attorney Lauren Feingold, (FL
Bar #0958107) 24/7.
ADOPTION: 888-812-3678. All
expenses paid. Choose a loving,
financially secure family for your
child. Caring & confidential. (24/7)
Attorney Amy Hickman. Lic.
#832340.

Great Deals Are In

The Classifieds!!


NOW HIRING: CNAs, HHAs,
24 Hour Shifts, Flexible Hours.
Harmony Home Help. Apply At:
harmonyhh.com

COLLECTIONS CAREER
Are you looking for job
security? 35 year company
seeking money motivated
professionals for employ-
ment. Salary/ Bonus/
Benefits. No experience
necessary. Bi-lingual a +.
Average tenure of our
collectors is 6 years.
Current hourly averages
range from $13-$22 per
hour. Please fax resume to
1-800-741-1968 or email
Asi.quality@verizon.net

EXPERIENCED MAIDS FOR
Busy Established Co. Excellent
Rate Of Pay. Maids & More,
(727)363-1074.
FAST FOOD MANAGER,
ASST. MANAGER, CASHIERS
for days or nights. Please send
name, phone number and a little
bit about yourself for immediate
employment. Send reply to YaYa's
Flame Broiled Chicken, 11355 S.
Saginaw St. #3, Grand Blanc, MI
48439. Attention: Gus.
NOW HIRING Tele Sales Agents
FRONTERS and CLOSER for
Inbound/ Outbound call center.
NO COLD CALLING. Earn
$800-$1000 WEEKLY. We
conduct interviews daily
(M-F 9AM-5PM) Apply in person.
3985 Gateway Centre Blvd.,
Suite 200, Pinellas Park, FL 33782
PH: 727-498-5690
PARALEGAL FOR PLAINTIFF
Attorney. Experience preparing
demand packages mandatory.
Full-time. Send reply to:
Box 205, TBN, 9911 Seminole
Blvd., Seminole, FL 33772.
PHARMACY MANAGER,
J's Pharmacy, Port Richey, FL.
MBA, 2 Years Exp. & Florida
Pharmacist License Required. Fax
Resume To Mr. Singh At
(727)847-2212.
RESTAURANT SERVER: F/T-P/T
Breakfast and Lunch. Hours:
6am-2:30pm. Apply Tides Golf
Club, 11832 66th Ave., Seminole.
SENIOR ACCOUNTANT:
Prepare & maintain fiscal records.
Salary range: $52,253.95 to
$75,768.21. Requirements & city
application at
www.myseminole.com, or at City
Hall, City of Seminole, 9199-113th
Street N., Seminole, 33772.
DFWP, EOE, VP.
Deadline: 10/31/10.
WIGS BY ABBY, LARGO MALL
Seeking P/T Sales/ Stylist. Hair
Styling/ Cosmetology Exp. A Plus.
(727)501-9447.
ACT NOW! New Pay Increase!
37-43cpm. Excellent Benefits.
Need CDL-A and three months re-
cent OTR. (877)258-8782 or visit:
www.meltontruck.com.
AIRLINE MECHANIC: TRAIN for
high-paying Aviation career FAA
approved program. Financial aid if
qualified. Job placement assis-
tance. Call Aviation Institute of
Maintenance. (866)314-6283.
ATTN: COMPUTER WORK.
Work from anywhere, 24/7. Up to
$1,500 Part-time to $7,500/mo.
Full-time. Training provided. Call
(888)304-2847 or visit website:
www.KTPGlobal.com.
AVON: EARN EXTRA $$. SELL
from Home/Work/On-line. For info,
email: Avondetails@aol.com or
call (800)796-2622 (ISR).

505. Pat-


DRIVERS: FOOD TANKER driv-
ers needed. OTR positions avail-
able now! CDL-A w/Tanker re-
quired. Outstanding pay & bene-
fits! Teams welcome! Call a re-
cruiter today! (877)484-3042 or
visit www.oakleytransport.com.

| EARN $1000s
* I
* From Home? Be careful of g
| Work-At-Home Schemes.
Hidden costs can add up 4
g* Requirements may be *
I unrealistic. I
Learn how you can avoid
| Work-At- Home Scams.
| Call: Federal Trade Comm.
* 1-877-FTC-HELP. *
I A message from |l
STampa Bay Newspapers -
and the FTC.
* I

EARN EXTRA INCOME Working
from Home. $5.00 for every enve-
lope processed w/our sales bro-
chures. Guaranteed! Free Infor-
mation. Call (800)210-2686 or
visit: www.funsimplework.com
EARN UP TO $150 PER DAY.
Undercover Shoppers needed to
judge retail and dining establish-
ments. Experience not required.
(888)601-4861.
HEAT & AIR JOBS: READY TO
work? Three-week accelerated
program. Hands-on environment.
Nationwide certifications and local
job placement assistance. Call
(877)994-9904.
MOVIE EXTRAS TO STAND IN
the background for a Major Film
Production. Experience not re-
quired. Earn up to $200/day. All
Looks Needed. (888)664-5279.
THE JOB FOR YOU! $500
Sign-on Bonus. Travel the U.S.
with our young-minded, enthusias-
tic business group. Cash and bo-
nuses daily. Ryan (888)553-8648.
TRAILER TRUCKIN' AS IT
should be! Star Transportation.
Home most weekends. Class A
CDL w/Tanker required. Outstand-
ing pay and benefits! Call a re-
cruiter today! (877)484-3042 or
www.oakleytransport.com.
TRUCK DRIVERS WANTED
Best Pay and Home Time! Over
750 Companies! One application,
hundreds of offers! Apply online
today: HammerLaneJobs.com.



DRY CLEANERS: Counter Help,
Apply: Belleair Bluffs Cleaners,
2924 West Bay Dr.
(727)585-1101.

St. tersburg imcs
BECOME A HOME Delivery
independent distributor for the
ST. PETERSBURG TIMES
See ad in Business Opportunity
section Or go to:
tampabay.com/contractor



BE YOUR OWN BOSS!!
High Commissions Paid For
Experienced Only!
Timeshare Resale Phone Closers.
1(888)366-5670.
COLONIAL LIFE seeks entrepre-
neurial professional with sales ex-
perience to become a District
Manager. Life/Health license is re-
quired. Substantial earnings po-
tential. Please contact meredith.
brewer@coloniallife.com or call
(904)424-5697.

505. Pat-


Wondering How To Pay Off All Of Those Bills?
We are looking for men and women to deliver FREE
community newspapers in Pinellas County. Must be
available either Wednesday, Thursday or Friday.
Experience preferred but will train the right person. This
is a supplemental income. Applicant must have good
transportation; preferably a van, large car, SUV or
pickup truck. For more information, please contact Mr.
Shiflett at 727-530-5521.
8510



*t.Jetersburg imes

The St. Petersburg Times, Florida's largest and best newspaper, is seeking
dynamic leaders for our Home Delivery department which is responsible for
delivering our newspaper products to subscribers.
Immediate part time openings available in
Pinellas, Hillsborough and Pasco counties!
Candidates must have good driving, criminal and credit records, must be able
to safely perform all physical and lifting aspects of position, such as ability to
safely and repeatedly push and pull carts, repeatedly lift newspaper bundles up
to 40 lbs and similar physical movements, be self directed, reliable and
perform with the highest levels of integrity, respect and urgency.
Field Assistant:
This key position will assist in the fulfillment of day-to-day business and
distribution operations in assigned geographical areas and distribution centers.
Assists in coordinating resources and relationships with customers, staff,
independent contractors, and public.
Starting pay of$11.22/hr with excellent benefits! Schedules are typically
5 days per week. Must be able to work weekdays and weekends between
midnight and 11:00am.
Product Coordinator:
Responsible for coordinating distribution activities and the correct staging of
various newspaper products to individual workstations in our delivery centers,
interacts with independent contractors, and maintains product control.
Starting pay of $10.24/hr! Schedules are typically 4 days per week. Must be
able to work weekdays and weekends between 11:00 p.m. and 5:00 a.m.
To apply please visit www.Joinus.tampabay.com 8510



SUBMIT YOUR

CLASSIFIED AD ONLINE
Too busy to call in to our office? Can't visit in person?
Order your classified ad online, 24/7, quickly and easily.
Visit www.TBNweekly.com, click on "Place A Classified,"
complete & submit the form. A representative from the
classified dept. will follow up with you during regular office
hours to confirm your order and obtain payment information.
ADS WILL NOT BE PLACED WITHOUT CONFIRMATION
AND PAYMENT DETAILS FROM YOU.


CNAs/ HHAs & COMPANIONS
Needed. Live-in& Weekend
Availablity A+. Call GSC Today!
(727)547-7000
CNAs, HHAs NEEDED FOR
Pinellas County Area.
Choose Your Hours. $10-$13.50
Per Hour. (727) 822-3034
PERSONAL CARE ASSISTANT.
We are looking for experienced,
dependable CNAs/HHAs to help
our clients in Pinellas and Pasco
Counties. We Offer: Competitive
Pay, Paid Training, Flexible
Schedules, Mileage Reimburse-
ment, Employee Paid Life Insur-
ance, Company Banking Benefits.
Our Services Include: Compan-
ionship, Bathing and Personal
Care, Light Housekeeping, Meal
Preparation, Shopping, Dinners
and More. Phone (727)448-0900.
Fax (727)443-5258.
HHA29992282
EasyLiving, Inc.



CNA POSITION WANTED
Experienced, Reliable, Refer-
ences. Call Mona. (727)587-0709,
(727)248-9151.



AVON, EARN 40%
Why Not You? Why Not Today?
Join Now!! $10 Start-Up Fee.
(727)215-6339

*t. ctersbiur' Tinmes
BECOME A HOME Delivery
independent distributor for the
ST. PETERSBURG TIMES
Earn average of $600 $1,200 per
month, for a few early morning
hours and be your own boss!
Qualifications: Must be at least 18,
valid drivers license, reliable
vehicle and car insurance.
Contracts are 7 days/week 365
days/year For details go to:
tampabay.com/distributor
or call 1-866-498-4637.
PACK-N-SHIP BUSINESS FOR
24 Years at this location. Space
now available, downtown Madeira
Beach next to shopping center.
Surplus parking. Now available.
Call (727)398-5454.
THINK CHRISTMAS, START
Now! Own a Red-hot! Dollar, Dol-
lar Plus, Mailbox or Discount Party
Store from $51,900 worldwide!
100% Turnkey. Call
(800)518-3064. www.DRSS4.com.



ACCESS LAWSUIT Cash Now!
As seen on TV. Injury lawsuit
dragging? Need $500-$500,000
within 48 hours? Low rates. Apply
now by phone, (800)568-8321.
www.lawcapital.com.
BEWARE OF LOAN FRAUD!
Please check with the Better Busi-
ness Bureau or Consumer Protec-
tion Agency before sending any
money to any loan company.
BURIED IN CREDIT CARD Debt
over $10,000? We can save you
thousands of dollars. Call Credit
Card Relief for your Free Consul-
tation. (866)640-3315.
CASH NOW! GET CASH for your
structured settlement or annuity
payments. High payouts. Call J.G.
Wentworth. Rated A+ by the Bet-
ter Business Bureau. Call
(866)738-8536..
WORRIED ABOUT DEBT? Get
free credit counseling, sound ad-
vice and, if it makes sense, a debt
plan to help you become
debt-free. Call InCharge Debt So-
lutions today! (866)525-6750.



NO CREDIT/BAD CREDIT, NO
Problem! Brand New Manufac-
tured Home in a Gated Commu-
nity, under $500/month. Open
Mon-Sat! Call (888)841-6091.









GRILL, DOUBLE SHELVES plus
extra burner, used once $100. 2
Bar stools, overstuffed with back &
arms $50 each. Twin bed, $30.
Desk 30"x60", 5 drawers, $35.
(727)394-9687.
HURRICANE SHUTTERS: New,
3/8" Plywood, Painted, Several
Sizes, Clips/ Screws, You Cut To
Fit. $375/OBO. (727)393-0733.
LAWNMOWERS FOR SALE, (6).
4 Self-propelled, 2 Push. My
Hobby. Reconditioned. $55-$125.
Save Hundreds. Also Other Equip-
ment. (727)391-6937.

NICE COLEMAN 15' CANOE,
Electric Motor, Paddles, $295. At
11000 52nd Ave. N., Seminole.
(727)398-1313.
DIRECT: SAVE $29/MO. FOR A
year! No equipment or start-up
costs! Free DVR/HD upgrade!
Other packages start $29.99/mo.
Ends 2/9/11. New customers only.
Qualifying packages. DirectStar
TV (800)203-7560.



MAC LAPTOP I BOOK, LIKE
New, 1.42 ghz memory. Call for
specs. $450 OBO. (813)431-8226.
FREE GPS! FREE PRINTER!
FREE MP3! With purchase of new
computer. Payments starting at
only $29.99/wk. No credit check!
Call GCF today! (877)212-9978.



KENMORE REFRIGERATOR/
$125; Woods freezer, $100; Roper
washer, $125; kitchen table w/2


chairs, $40, (727)392-2848.


525.MedcalHel


REFRIGERATOR, LG. WHITE
Whirlpool side-by-side, perfect
condition. Won't fit in my home,
$400, (727)776-2749.
STACKABLE WASHER/ DRYER,
Kenmore. Washer needs repair,
dryer works, $100 O.B.O.
(727)459-4220.
STAINLESS STEEL, Hardly
Used. Kenmore, Double Oven Set,
Dishwasher. White Glass-Top 4
Burner, KitchenAid. Must Be Able
To Remove. Best Offer.
(727)446-3553, (727)804-4280.
STOVE, MAGIC CHEF Smooth-
top, almond/ black, self-cleaning,
digital controls & timers. Excellent
condition, $240. (727)729-1304.
WHIRLPOOL GAS DRYER,
Rarely used. White Model
LRG4634PQO. 4-Yrs' Old, Excel-
lent Condition. $175. Robert
(727)409-3126.
WHIRLPOOL REFRIGERATOR,
Side-By-Side, White, Good Condi-
tion With Icemaker, Missing Tray.
$250. Call For Appt.
(727)446-3553.



WANTED: ARTS & CRAFTS &
New Merchandise Vendors For
Church Christmas Bazaar, Nov.
13th. (727)526-7915.


TELEVISION, DAEWOO, Color,
19" great condition, $60.
(727)398-1127.


WHAT TO WEAR FASHIONS!
Women's Consignment!
Juniors, Misses, Plus Maternity!
$5 Off $25 With This Ad!
11171 Seminole Blvd.
(727)498-8043.



2 PVC PATIO SETS
With 4 Chairs, Plus Lounge
Chairs. Make Offer. Belleair,
(727)446-3553.
BROWN QUEEN SOFA BED,
Excellent Condition. $100.
(727)393-8417.
DINING ROOM TABLE, SOLID
Wood w/6 chairs +Hutch, $600.
Antique Oak Sewing Machine,
$80. Microwave, $25. Brown
China Set, Service 10, $25.
(813)260-0641.
KING POSTER BED, BLACK
Wrought Iron/ Light Wood. Mat-
tress, Box Spring, Chest Of Draw-
ers, 2 Nightstands w/Glass.
$1,000 O.B.O. (727)446-3553
MARTHA STEWART Patio Table
w/lazy Susan, 5 chairs, 11' um-
brella. Paid $550, asking $250
OBO, (813)431-8226.
MATTRESS SET, FULL, NEW,
$180. New Queen Set, Pillow Top,
$259. Warranty. Designer Shop.
(727)687-0213.
QUEEN BED, HEADBOARD,
Mattress & Box Spring, Excellent
Condition. $100. (727)393-8417.
ROUND DINING ROOM TABLE,
Glasstop, 4 Arm Chairs, Dark
wood, $250. Belleair,
(727)446-3553.
Shaker Style Queen Bedroom
Suite, w/Select Comfort Mattress,
$1,000. Matching Bookcases,
$200. Entertainment Center, $300.
Excellent Cond. (727)517-0878.
TWO, 2 DRAWER BEDSIDE Ta-
bles, Black/ Red front, $25 each.
Lane Red Leather Lounge/
Rocking chair, new condition,
$250.00. (727)584-6826.
CHERRY BEDROOM SET: Solid
wood, never used, brand new in
factory boxes. English Dovetail.
Original cost, $4,500. Sell for
$795. Can deliver. (813)600-3653.



CASH PAID FOR DIABETIC Test
Strips! New, sealed & unexpired.
Most brands, shipping pre-paid.
We pay the most & fast! Call Linda
(888)973-3729 or visit website:
www.cash4dlabeticsupplies.com.
SELL YOUR DIABETES Test
Strips: Any Kind/Any Brand. Unex-
pired. Pay up to $16.00 per box.
Shipping paid. Call (800)267-9895
www.SellDiabeticstrips.com.
WANTED: OLD JAPANESE Mot-
torcycles. Kawasaki Z1-900
(KZ900) 1972-1976, KZ1000
(1976-1980), KZ1000R (1982,
1983), Z1R, S1-250, S2-350,
S3-400, H1-500, H2-750, Honda
CB750 (1969-1975), Suzuki
GS400, GT380. Cash paid. Free
Nationwide pick-up. Call
(310)721-0726; (800)772-1142.
WE BUY DIABETIC Test Strips.
New, Sealed, and Unexpired
Boxes. We pay for Shipping and
Pay the Most! Small and Large
Quantities wanted. Call
(877)707-4289 or visit website
www.ibuydiabeticteststrips.com.



FOUND: BLACK & WHITE FE-
male cat, Oct. 8th, in the vicinity of
118th St. N. and Park Blvd. in
Seminole. Call to identify tattoo.
(727)397-8862.
FOUND: LIGHT ORANGE, NEU-
tered and declawed male cat, Oct.
8th, in vicinity of 131st St. & 102nd
Ave, Seminole. (727)593-2534.
FREE TO GOOD HOME: 6-week
old male kitten; all white
w/blue-gray eyes. Very Loving!
(727)452-1665.
MALTI-POO SM. SIZE, FEMALE,
5 Months. Fluffy White, Tail
docked, non-shed. Shots com-
pleted. $355. (727)544-0229.
CATTLE FEED: CPM SUPER-P


is a baled, complete feed. Guaran-
teed nutrition and weight. 14%
minimum protein. AG Daniel Co.
(478)374-4667 or visit website:
www.agdanielcompany.com.


52.MdclHl


PERSONAL CARE ASSISTANT
We are looking for experienced, dependable CNAs/HHAs
to help our clients in Pinellas and Pasco Counties.
We offer: Our Services Include:
* Competitive Pay Companionship
SPaid Trainings Bathing and personal care
* Flexible Schedules Light Housekeeping
* Mileage Reimbursement Meal preparation
* Employer Paid Life Insurance Shopping, Dinners and more
* Company Banking Benefits


Phone (727) 448-0900
Fax (727) 443-5258
HHA29992282


EAS-












8B Classifieds Leader, October 21,2010


LARGE POND FORM FOR
backyard pond. Asking $75.
(727)459-4220.




MEDICAL MOTOR SCOOTER
Pride Victory. Runs, needs axle
bearing on one wheel. $300,
Cash. (727)595-4067.




COMPRESSOR 60 GALLON
6.5 HP, A.O. Smith motor, $325,
OBO. (727)804-0145.

RADIAL ARM SAW 10", 115 Volt,
Plug & Go. Cross cut wood, head
turns for ripping length, tilts for
compound mitre's. $100, OBO.
(727)804-0145.

NEW NORWOOD SAWMILLS
LumberMate-Pro handles logs 34"
in diameter, mills boards 28" wide.
Automated quick-cycle sawing in-
creases efficiency up to 40%!
(800)661-7746, x300N or visit
www.NorwoodSawmills.com/300N




BUILDING SALE!
ROCK BOTTOM PRICES.
Limited Inventory.
25'x 30' $ 4,577
30'x 40' $ 6,990
32'x 60' $10,800
32'x 80' $16,900
35'x60' $12,990
40'x70' $13,500
40'x100'$23,800
46'x140' $35,600
Others! Ends Optional. Pioneer
Manufacturers Direct.
Call (800)668-5422.




STEEL BUILDINGS: 5 ONLY:
16'x20', 25'x28', 30'x36', 45'x74',
50'x120'. Must move now! Selling
for Balance Owed! Free Delivery!
(800)211-9593 x109.


JAYCO, 2005 TP
Jayfeather. Weighs o
Tow w/SUV. 1 slider,
kitchen. Great condit
(727)543-0960.
TRAVEL TRAILER S
Brakes, Axles, Beari
Electrical Work. O'[
Largo, (727)531-8944


1995 MERCURY VIL
Power doors/ window
Looks and runs gr
OBO. (727)290-9344.
CHEAP!
Quality Used Vehicl
owner. LOW mileac
trades. LOW cas
www.jdgossautoh
(727)571-17
FORD 1993 ESCOF
1.9 Standard. Runs
Condition. $1,000 OB
Area. (727)385-1246.

TOYOTA 2002 CA
Gray exterior/ leathe
79,000 miles. Excelled
$8,750. (727)392-658



CHRYSLER 2006 1
Country Wheelchair V
ered Floor With Ran
(727)644-6101.



2008 HUAW EAG
motorscooter, auto
Mike Alstott, rarely
miles, $750, OBO. (72


THINKING ABOUT
SELLING OR TRADING?
I Will Pay More Than
Trade-in On Good, Clean,
Low-Mileage Vehicles
Harold Corey, Auto Broker
(727)595-9393.
TRAILER.
nly 4,000 Ibs. CASH FOR CARS
full bed/bath, We come to YOU!
ion. $11,000. 1998 and newer- MOST $$
run/not run. **(727)493-5302**
Hillsborough & Pinellas
SERVICE ON Getthemostcashformycar.com
ngs, Tires & $$$ CASH NOW $$$.
ell trailers Top Dollar Paid For Clean, Quality
Cars, Trucks, Vans, SUVs.
(727)798-2921.




CASH/CARS
JUNK OR USED
Honest, Free Towing.
$250 to $5,000.
.LAGER GS, (727)564-0831
is, Cold A/C.
eat. $3,000. LOOKING FOR Mercury Grand
Marquis, 2009-2010, In Excellent
Condition w/Very Low Miles. No
H! Dealers. (727)446-3296.
es. Many 1 UP TO $500 FOR JUNK CARS,
ge new car Trucks, Vans. Free Pick Up.
h prices! No Lies. (727)458-7710,
7ouse.com (727)458-3721.
'53.
WE BUY CARS
RT WAGON, Any Condition. Top Dollar Paid
Well, Good + a 4 Day, 3 Night Vacation.
BO. Seminole www.CashNowForCars.com
(813)410-9067 or (727)565-9320
AMRY XLE, DONATE VEHICLE, Receive
r seats, only $1,000 Grocery Coupon. Noah's
ent condition, Arc. Support No-Kill Shelters; Re-
3. search to Advance Veterinary
Treatments. Free Towing, Tax De-
ductible. Non-Runners Accepted.
Call (866)912-GIVE.
TOWN AND DONATE YOUR CAR, Truck or
an. 10" Low- Boat to Heritage for the Blind.
p. Call Ben, Free 3-day vacation, tax deducti-
ble, free towing. All paperwork
taken care of. Call (866)905-3801.
DONATE YOUR VEHICLE: Receive
$1,000 Grocery Coupon. United
Breast Cancer Foundation. Free
GLE, 149cc Mammograms and Breast Cancer
graphed by info. Free towing, tax deductible,
Ridden, 95 non-runners accepted. Call
27)421-3569. (888)468-5964.


2003 Glastron SX170 Runabout
(Bow Rider), 115HP Evinrude Out-
board (model E115FPLSN), EZ
Loader Trailer. Seats 8. Engine
starts easily, very dependable,
runs great! Engine fully serviced
in June, 2009 at Suncoast Marine
Center: Water pump service, new
bilge pump, new battery, new
spark plugs, everything checked
out. Has ski tow bar, new
AM/FM/CD player w/4 speakers.
Asking $7,900. (727)612-0745.

23 FT. PROLINE W/CABIN,
250HP Johnson. On private boat
lift. Indian Shores. $10,000.
(727)596-6713.

BOATS: 1000s FOR SALE!
Reaching six million homes
weekly throughout Florida. Tide
charts, broker profiles, fishing cap-
tains, dockside dining and more.
(800)388-9307



60' BOAT SLIP On Intracoastal,
Easy Gulf Access. Well Main-
tained. Priced To Sell! Call Steve
Boswell, Charles Rutenberg Re-
alty. (727)638-0535.

2 WET SLIPS FOR RENT
From 25'-55'. Sail Or Power. From
$7.55 A Foot (727)641-6465



L&M DOCKSIDE
Complete Boat Repairs.
Mercruiser, Crusader,
Volvo-Penta, etc. Electrical
and Engine Repair or
Replacement! Mercury and
Yamaha certified.
Imdocksideboatrepair.com.
(727)501-1727.

BOAT TRAILER SERVICE ON
Brakes, Axles, Bearings, Tires &
Much More. O'Dell Trailers, Largo,
(727)531-8944.


SEMINOLE: 8349 OAKHURST
Rd. Cherry Dining Room, Queen
Anne Bedroom, Miscellaneous.
Friday, Saturday, Sunday 8-2.


Ii


NEIGHBORHOOD SALE|

-1--
BAY PINES ESTATES CIVIC
Assoc. Semi-Annual Sale! Friday
& Saturday, 8am-5pm, Sunday,
8am-Noon. Across From Bay
Pines VA Hosp. @47th-57th Ave.
& 97th-100th Way.

MOVING SALE LARGO, FRIDAY
& SATURDAY 9:00AM-4:00PM.
New Haven Condominiums, 1202
11TH Circle SE.

BENT TREE COMMUNITY YARD
Sale, Sat., Oct. 23rd, 8AM. (Off
Starkey Rd. & 100th Ave.)
CHAPEL TREASURES!
An Unusual Thrift Shop Full Of
Fine Things. Friday & Saturday,
8AM-12PM, 12601 Park Blvd.
Seminole. (727)391-2919. We
Accept Donations And Drop Offs
As Well. coth@coth.org

CLEARWATER YACHT CLUB
Gulls Dock Sale. 830 South Bay-
way Blvd., Clearwater Beach, Oc-
tober 23rd, 9:00am 2:00pm.

975. Garae Sale


I


Books, Baskets,
Furniture,
Jewelry & other
Special items.
ed. Evening: Oct.20 6 p.m. to 8p.m.
Thursday: Oct, 21 .9 am, to 3 pm,
Friday: Oct. 229 am, to 3 pm,
Saturday: Oct. 23-9 am, to noon
For More Information Call 391-0596
FAITH PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH


I 11501 Walker
*3 AveIN,

1West y D O an Rocs





Road, Largo).



47th Avenue). Furniture, Pet
Items, Antiques, Miscellaneous.
SATURDAY 8:00 AMN. R OChild s
HARBOR HILLS
Homeowners Garage Sale! Sat.
Only, Oct. 23, 9am5pm. (South of
West Bay Drive, Off Indian Rocks
Road, Largo).
1ST ANNUAL HURON ROAD
Community Yard Sale, October

47th Avenue). Furniture, Pet
Items, Antiques, Miscellaneous.
SATURDAY 8:00 AM. Children's
items, clothing, other household
items. 11073 Duncan St., Semi-
nole.
Wes By rieOffInia Rck


. U?


NAUTICAL & LAND LUBBERS



Saturday October 30th, 9:00-3:00.
Buy or Sell. Seafarer Marine Sup-
ply, 12950 Walsingham Road.
Largo. (727)595-8813.




ROMAN CATHOLIC CHURCH
The Newly Expanded,
Famous

Thrift Shoppe





Clothing
Housewares
Tools
Furniture
Collectibles
Sporting Goods
Jewelry
Holiday Items
SMuch, Much More
Food Court Open
Wed. & Sat. Only. 11-2
397-3312
10851 Ridge Rd., Seminole




THURSDAY-SATURDAY, 8-3,
839 14th Ave. SW, Largo. Clothes,
Furniture, Bric-a-Brac, Toys,
Tools. Misc.
FRIDAY & SATURDAY, 8-2,
Christmas, Longaberger baskets,
household & more!! 2109 Campus
Drive, Clearwater.


SATURDAY, 8AM-3PM. 6354
102nd Terrace, Pinellas Park.
Multi-family, collectibles, game
systems, VHS & DVDs, miscella-
neous.
SPORTS CARDS/ GEAR,
Furniture, DVDs, Household, Etc.
Sat.-Sun., 8-3. 14116 E. Parsley
Dr., Madeira Beach.


-e^


Andys Air. Inc
DEAL DIRECTLY WITH THE
Owner And Save! Honest,
Affordable. #CAC1814825.
Andy's Air, Inc. (727)447-1903.
Visa/MC/Disc/AmEx.

BAVER'S HEAT & A/C
Professional, Honest Service At
Affordable Rates. Free 2nd
Opinions! #CMC056915.
Call (727)544-5861.
AIR-FLO/ ERWOOD
Htg. & A/C. CAC1816535
Repairs, Service, Sales.
No Overtime Charges.
(727)528-1227
Save Up To 25%
On Your Electric Bill Without
Changing Your System!

Comfortmaker"

Best Prices in Pinellas County
Carr Air Conditioning
& Heating, Inc.
Repair & Service, All Brands.
Call the Co. You Can Trust!
(727)447-7212 CAC045888
Senior & Veterans' Discounts




Cooling & Heating
Sales Service Installation
*Free Second Opinion*
(727)365-2694. Lic#CAC1816540
Committed to Excellence.

CRYSTAL A/C
Since 1953. 24/7 Service. All
Makes & Models. Free Estimates.
CAC-027361.
(727)449-1010, (727)326-2854.




It's Hard To StopA Trane'
HALE'S A/C SERVICE INC.
Reliable, Same-Day Service
On All Brands. Free Est. On
Replacement. (727)398-5515.
#CAC055503 www.halesac.com
$19 SERVICE CALL
All Makes. Authorized Trane
Dealer. Why Pay More? Rick's Air
Conditioning,Inc. CAC1814441
(727)258-0015


ADVERTISE IN OVER 100 Pa-
pers throughout Florida. Advertis-
ing Networks of Florida. Put us to
work for you! (866)224-9233 or
www.classifieds@tbnweekly.com.


KIMMIES APPLIANCE SVC.
A pleasant experience. In-home
repair services. 5-Star customer
approval rating
w/ServiceMagic.com.
Same-day service. Credit cards
accepted. (727)502-7320


BLOWN HEAD GASKET?
State-of-the-art, 2-part carbon me-
tallic chemical process. Repair
yourself. 100% guaranteed. Call
(866)780-9038. www.RXHP.com.


ALL WOOD Cabinets, Counter-
tops. Reface/ Replace. Free
Estimates, Computer Design.
30-yrs. #C9055. (727)391-0959.
MC/Visa/Discover.
www.kustomkitcheninc.com.
Complete Custom Cabinets:
Kitchens, Baths. Low Rates, Free
Estimates, All Work Guaranteed.
#C-8910. Call (727)367-1450.


Don Bolam Enterprises, Inc.
Carpentry, Refacing, Repairs,
Doors, Moldings, etc.
42 yrs. in Pinellas. (727)443-3811.
#CRC057276
DONE RIGHT CARPENTRY.
Rotted wood replaced, doors,
drywall, crown molding.
Trim/ Finish Specialty.
25 years serving Pinellas.
Lic#C-5826. Insured.
(727)443-5822.



CARPET, TILE, UPHOLSTERY
Spotting, deodorizer, pet order
treatment. ROTOVAC Profes-
sional. Pressure cleaning avail-
able. (727)331-0855. Lic/Ins.



CARPET REPAIRS BY TOM
Over 30-Years' Exp. in Pinellas.
Installation Available. Free Est.
(727)588-1591.


"QUALITY CARPET"
Repairs, Re-stretches. Wood
Laminate, Carpet, Tile. Sales/
Service. Credit-cards accepted
20-Years' Experience.
(727)527-1359.
CARPET CLEANING
DIVISION, (727)527-1088.


POPCORN CEILING?
Removal & Re-Texturing.
Give Your Home A Fresh,
Contemporary Look!
(727)596-9006 #CBC1255512
ClassicFinishDrywall.com
B.B.B. Accredited Business.

QUALITY CEILING
REFINISHING. INC.
*Popcorn Removal
*Cracked Ceilings
*Plaster/Drywall Repair
*Water Damage Repair
*Outdoor Ceilings
Job completed in
one day with 'no mess'!
100% Financing
Lic. #CRC-1326471 Bonded,
Insured, Free Est.
(727)446-3550
Established 1979

SYDOW CEILINGS,
Water Damage, Upgrades,
Repairs. 35 years. Prompt And
Professional. References.
(727)674-8826.

BUY IT!
SELL IT!
FIND IT!


Bowes Expert Ceramic Tile
Company. Bathroom Remodeling
Specialists! "We install every-
thing." Pinellas-Family Owned, 30
years. Insured. Lic#C-6341. Kevin
or Mike: (727)946-8281.
BOB COTRONE TILE, INC.
Bathroom Remodel Specialist.
Quality Work Guaranteed!
C-7922. Call Bob, (727)423-3754
DEAN'S CUSTOM TILE, Inc.
Specializing in Remodeling,
Bath-to-Shower Conversions,
Floors, Kitchens, Backsplashes,
Repairs. C-5823. (727)546-6670.
HUSBAND & WIFE TEAM
Low, Low Prices!! Repairs/ New
Installations. #C5760. VISA/MC.
WHY WAIT? Ceramic Life-style
Inc. (727)399-0770.


FREE ESTIMATES.
If CLEAN Is What You Want,
CLEAN Is What You Get,
When You Call Georgette.
(727)391-7866.
ABSOLUTELY SPOTLESS!
Meticulous, Diligent. 15 Years'
Exp. Dependable, Trustworthy. If
you want the job done right, call
Wendy. (727)430-2147.
ANGEL CLEANING
'We Clean Above The Rest"
Residential, Commercial,
Snowbirds. Competitive Rates.
Licensed. (727)244-7607.
CLEAN BEST, FAMILY OWNED,
Insured. Commercial/ Residential.
100% Clean Right Everytime.
Betty & Bria, (727)593-7146.
CLEANING DIVAS
Low Cost Professional House
Cleaning. Hourly/ Flat Rates Avail-
able. Bonded, Insured. Emily,
(727)251-5181

HOME CLEANING
Satisfaction guaranteed!
Reasonable rates
Excellent references. Reliable,
flexible and a pet lover.
(727)430-2685

Husband & Wife Cleaning Team
Homes & Offices. Top-To-Bottom
Cleaning. Move-Outs, Foreclo-
sures. Bonded, References.
(727)403-8051.

CHECK
THIS! r

Cleaning Couple, Mature and
Experienced. Small and Large
Homes, Offices. Free Estimates.
References. Available 7 Days.
(727)548-4342, (727)251-4342.
TERESA'S TOUCH Professional
House Cleaning. Flat Affordable
Rates. Honest & Reliable. Good
References. (727)-475-9444.


CLOCKS REPAIRED/ Restored
40 Yrs. Exp. Free Est. Grandfather
House Calls. Pleasant Memories
Clock Shop: 6989 Seminole Blvd.
(727)393-1811.


$25 In-Home Service.
David Archer, 366-6354.
20-Years' Experience.
PINELLAS PC REPAIR
30-Years' Experience. Virus
Removal, Data Recovery,
In-Home Service. Best Price!
(727)452-3344.
COMPUTER SOLUTIONS
In-Home Services: Internet
Security, Training, Data Recovery,
Repair. (727)343-2838.
HELP PROTECT YOURSELF
from Identity Theft with LifeLock.
Call now! Free Document Shred-
der with enrollment. Use Promo
Code: Shredder. (888)457-9022.


DISCOUNT COMPUTER
REPAIR
Free Estimates! Pick-up &
Delivery Available! Virus/Spyware
Removal, Data Recovery,
Wireless. BUY, SELL, TRADE
Sr., Military, Teacher Discounts.
Just Call, "WE FIX IT ALL!"
(727)320-2965.
Serving Pinellas County



CONCRETE 'N BLOCK
State Certified Contractor.
#CGC036131. Quality Work,
Reasonable Rates.
40-Years' Experience.
(727)393-7697, (727)459-8177.


CAVEMAN


CONCRETE
Complete Concrete, Block &
Paver Work. Driveways,
Sidewalks, Patios. Residential/
Commercial. David Will,
(727)459-9710. #C10222.
MIKE QUARANTO Concrete Inc.
20+ Yrs. Exp. Quality Service.
Driveways, Patios, Sidewalks.
#C-5640. Call (727)398-5160.
VENABLE CONCRETE
Driveways, Pool Decks, Patios,
Sidewalks, Color Sealers, Acrylics,
Pressure Cleaning. Clay Venable.
C-4847. (727)545-5288.


Patio Door Repair Specialist
"I Get Them Sliding Again"
No Installations. Angie's List
2007-2008 Super Service Award!
(727)733-4353.


CUSTOM DRAPERIES &
Valances, Bedding, Cushions,
Shades. Your Fabric Or Ours.
Since 1981. (727)397-5708.
Sewfinecustomsewing.com


B. BLEVINS DRYWALL
No Job Too Small! Water Dam-
age, Ceilings, Texturing. Painting.
Free Estimates. #C-7872/Ins.
(727)638-4342.


Affordable Quality Work
24-Hour Service. Free Est.
Senior Discount. #ER0009230
STEVEN HOBBS ELECTRIC, INC.
(727)441-2788

B&B ELECTRICAL SOLUTIONS.
We Have The Solution! All Electri-
cal Repairs/Installs. "Fuses to
Breakers!" Senior Discounts!
#ER13012577. (727)546-7047.
ALL WORK DONE BY OWNER.
Repairs, Service Calls, Remodel.
Barnes Electric. Since 1980.
(727)409-4364. EC13002693.
ES ELECTRIC
NO JOB TOO SMALL!
Free Estimates. All Electrical.
Licensed & Insured. EC0001509.
(727)584-8961.
GABRIEL ELECTRIC
Rewires, Repairs, Upgrades. 24/7
Emergency Service. LOW Rates!!
Since 1986. Insured.
#ER0010733. (727)442-0845.
**$28 OFF REPAIR**
Same Day Service
We Specialize In Electrical
Repairs, Troubleshooting, New
Installs. No Job Too Small!
ER0013140. Insured. Visa/MC
Satisfaction Guaranteed!
Military/Senior Discounts.
ThetaElectric.com
(727)475-2923.
All Calls Answered.


RILEY ELECTRIC
For All Your Wiring Or Service
Needs. Generators, Panel
Upgrades, Circuits Added,
Remodeling, Marina & Dock
Wiring. #EC13001284. For FAST
Service Call (727)530-5041.



FREE ESTIMATES!
Installations/ Repairs. I Fix It Or
It's Free!! C-8821/Ins. Advanced
Garage Doors, (727)585-3525.



BarnettAluminum.com
Gutters, Soffit, Fascia, Siding,
Screening, Patios, Cages,
Awnings, Windows. Satisfaction
Guaranteed. #C9302. Charles
Barnett, Inc. (727)528-2449.


ABLE HANDYMAN MIKE
Many Skills, From St. Pete
Fix, Replace Or Create
Appointment (727)289-4809

HANDY ANDY HOME SERVICE
All Types Minor Home Repair.
Experienced, Professional, Eco-
nomically Priced. (727)459-0010.

HANDYMAN HUSBANDS
Skilled Men Looking For Work.
Interior or Exterior. Basic Labor.
Reasonably priced.
(727)580-7031.

"LET GEORGE DO IT!"
Retired contractor, ready to do
small repairs for you. Homes &
Mobiles, 40+ years' experience.
(727)596-6431.

MACK'S HANDYMAN SERVICE
35+ Years' Exp. Reliable, Honest.
Insured. All Minor Repairs. Free
Estimates. (727)420-9703.

MIKE'S HANDYMAN SERVICE
Minor Home Repairs, Lawn
Clean-up, Trimming, Hauling,
Pressure Washing. 25-Yrs.' Exp.
(727)526-0408
RETIRED HOME BUILDER.
All Kinds Of Minor Repairs,
Everything To "Everythink".
Can-Do Attitude! Leon,
(727)481-4115.

TORNADO CONSTRUCTION
Water Damage Repairs, Painting,
Carpentry, Tile. European Crafts-
man. Excellent References. Fall
Specials! CRC-1328045
(727)239-3254



AJ'S AFFORDABLE HAULING.
Brush, Trash, Clean-Ups, Drop-Off
Service. We Haul It All! Free Esti-
mates. (727)504-2808.

MIDWEST HAULING
Clean Up, Clear Out, Any Size
Job. Fast, Reliable, Fair. Free Est.
(727)475-8103.


BETZ BUILDING Contractors,
Inc. All Phases Of Work. 35-Yrs.'
Local Experience. CGC036272
(727)384-0347 (727)644-8847






J&K REMODELING CO.
Affordable, Quality Remodels &
Rehabs. Call Today For Free
Estimate. CBC1253003.
(727)798-8775 (727)798-8772
MOISTURE BARRIERS, FIX
Cracked Walls, Foundation repair.
Specializing in settling problems.
Jim Purdue, CRC058402
(727)784-6996.


R.J. PATE CONTRACTING
Repair, Remodel, Update
Kitchens, baths, windows, doors
Free Estimates. CRC-1326585.
(727)320-0182 (727)424-2834.









KITCHEN & BATH REMODELING

AngLd Custom Cabinets bg
list (Replace/Reface) T

Custom Vanities, Tile,
Tub To Shower Conversions
Call for your FREE Estimate
727-258-9101
#C-8623

KITCHENS & BATHS, CROWN
Molding, Trim, Doors, Decks.
30-Years Exp. Lie. #C9294, Ins.
(727)346-4361 (727)580-4748
OLDJA ENTERPRISES
New kitchen under $3,995, in-
cludes 12 all-wood cabinets, gran-
ite tops, SS sink and install
tion. Visit our beautiful showroom
@4424 US 19 N., St. Pete, or call
(727)526-3240. CGC1517184.



ANGEL'S LANDSCAPING
& LAWN SERVICE
Sod, Tree Trimming, Clean-Up.
Free Estimates. Fully Licensed,
Insured. se habla Espanol.
Angelandscaping @gmail.com
angelandscaping.com
(727)686-7268


AV PROPERTY MAINTENANCE
Landscaping, Tree & Sod Services
Prompt, Affordable. Free Esti-
mates. AVProperty@yahoo.com
AVPropertyMaintenance.com
(727)557-4371.
LANDSCAPING YOU CAN
Afford. Stone Patios, Palms,
Planting, Sodding, Clean-ups,
Tree/Palm, Hedge Trimming,
Stump-grinding, Xeriscaping.
(727)319-8195.
STEVE'S FULL SERVICE
Landscaping, Lawn Care, Tree
Trimming, Clean-ups. Enhancing
Curb Appeal! Free Estimates.
(727)687-6077.


A LAWN SERVICE YOU CAN
AFFORD! From $55/Mo. Hedge,
Tree, Palm Trimming, Leaf Rak-
ing, Clean-Ups. (727)319-8195.

A Lowest Prices
Lawn Cuts Starting @ $15
*Hedge Trimming
*Palm & Tree Trimming
*Clean up & removal
Greater Image Landscape
Lic./Ins. (727)812-2317.
A+ PROFESSIONAL LAWN
MAINTENANCE
Offering Dependable, Year-Round
Lawn Care. Landscape And Sod
Installation/ Removal.
(727)565-9989.


A-TROPICAL

GREEN_

WEEKLY LAWN

SERVICE
o
SOD

LANDSCAPE

www.atropicalgreen.com

531-2886

EBEL LAWN CARE
Reliable, Well-Established
Company. Competitive Rates.
Call (727)586-5617 Or Visit
www.ebellawncare.com

EVERGREEN LAWNS
Professional, Residential Lawn
Maintenance, Hedge Trimming,
Clean-Ups. Reasonable Rates,
Free Est. Ed, (727)639-3596.


REDINGTON BEACH'S
FALL 2010
TOWN-WIDE GARAGE SALE

Friday, October 22nd
& Saturday, October 23rd
8 a.m. to ???
^ THROUGHOUT
THE STREETS OF
REDINGTON BEACH
Between 155th Ave. & 164th Ave. 'f


To Place An Ad Call 397-5563 Fax 399-2042

24 Hour Classifieds www.tbnweekly.com


Deadlines: Display, Friday-5 p.m.

Line Ads, Monday-Noon


IN00 WtORKINQ..
CUSTOM CABINETS & TRIM
SPECIAL Crown Molding on Sale $6.00 per foot*
727-692-1156
Also Specializing in Kitchen Cabinets and Built-in Furniture
*Up to 55" Crown Molding Lic #C9627


Our Classified Dept. is
currently running great
advertising specials in:

REAL ESTATE SALES

REAL ESTATE RENTALS

HELP WANTED

ARTICLES FOR SALE

AUTO & BOAT SALES

PROFESSIONAL SERVICES

Call our Classified advisers
today for more details.
Deadline is noon on Mondays.

= (727) 397-5563 @


Tampa Bay

NEWSPAPERS
BEACON LEADER BEE CITIZEN


I


wbobobim


PROFESSIONAL~











Professional Services 9B


Leader, October 21, 2010


GULF COAST MOWERS
Dependable Year-Round Lawn
Care. Licensed & Insured, Free
Est. Call Rus, (727)644-2091.

HENRY'S LAWN SERVICE
Mow, Edge, Trim & Clean-Ups.
Free Est. Li. /Ins. (727)688-4141.

KING'S KUT
Lawn Maintenance, Landscape &
Design. Complete Property Clean-
Ups. Free Estimates. Reliable,
Dependable. (727)392-8692


BarnettAluminum.com
Soffit, Fascia, Siding, Gutters,
Screening, Patios, Cages,
Awnings, Windows. Satisfaction
Guaranteed. #C9302. Charles
Barnett, Inc. (727)528-2449.


A-2-Z MOVING, INC.
24' Box Truck. Est. Pinellas, 1986.
Local/ Statewide. FL#IM660. Free
Estimates. (727)584-2302.

DAINGERFIELD MOVING
Homes, Offices, Condos. Large or
Small. Furniture, Appliance
Deliveries. (727)392-5856
Local Mover. IM-1034.
DOUG'S HOURLY MUSCLE! 10
FREE Wardrobe Boxes w/Move.
Family Owned. Muscle With
Hustle!! #1M410. (727)545-9332.


BURKE PAINTING CO.
Lic. #C-4641. When Quality &
Price Both Matter!
Int. /Ext. Painting &
Deck/ Paver Sealing.
We Want To Work For You!
(727)397-2284 Available 24/7.





A. BOYD FARMER. FAMILY
Business, 30+ Yrs. Residential &
Commercial. NO JOB TOO
SMALL! 2 Coats Paint, Power
Wash & Prep Work. Quality
Guaranteed. Senior Discounts.
#C-8626. (727)458-3650.
A FULL SERVICE PAINTING
Company. Quality Workmanship,
Competitive Rates, 30-Years' Exp.
#C10218. Insured. Brian Keegan
(727)519-3681.


PATIO DOOR REPAIRS
Get sliding doors rolling again.
Special Offer $95.95 per panel.
Call Ron at Ron's Windows.
#C-7023. (727)393-3792.


ROB'S PEST CONTROL
Roaches? Ants? Fleas? Serving
Pinellas since 1979. Call Now!
(727)392-2847 Cell (727)687-1730


DOG GROOMING, Only $20!
Any Small Breed. New Clients
Only. (727)596-CLIP (2547).
academyofanimalarts.com


TURNER WALL & CEILING, INC.
Wall & Ceiling Repairs. Water
Damage, A/C Holes, Plastering,
Drywall Repairs And Texturing.
#C-5129 (727)391-3569.

ANDY'S STUCCO & Plastering.
Small Plaster/ Stucco Jobs. Patch
Work. Lic#C-6903. Insured. Free
Estimates. (727)524-8140.


FAUCETS TO WATER HEATERS
No Job Too Small. Sewer/ Drain
Cleaning. Serving Pinellas 25
Years. #RF0049545.
Rick's Plumbing, (727)397-7809,
(727)595-9611.

James McDaniel Plumbing
Full Service Master Plumber. No
Overtime Or Hidden Cost! Water
Heater Repair/ Replace. Sewer &
Drain Line Cleaning, Faucet
Repairs. Lic/Ins. CFC1427191
(727)584-3046.
GLEN MYERS PLUMBING
No job too small!!
Lic. #CFC057544.
All Work Done "By Glen"
($20.00 OFF WITH THIS AD)
Call (727) 443-6318 or
www.glenmyersplumbing.com.
METCALFE PLUMBING
Full Service. 30-Years' Exper.
Free Estimates. Senior Discounts.
License #C-10193. RF11067406.
(727)641-2876.
PETE'S CERT. PLUMBING
Repairs & Irrigation.
Owner operated. Low Rates. Free
estimates. 10% OFF W/AD!
CFC021491. Insured. Visa/MC.
(727)487-3645.


I Contractors of Western Florida, LLC
Family Owned & Operated Over 30 Years
Interior/Exterior
Painting Waterproofing Eco Friendly




(727) 384-4942 & (727) 546-0022 Lic.#C-10378


Small Job Specialist.
Senior Discount.
CFC1427888. Don-Charles,
(727)522-2508

VALCO PLUMBING, INC.
*Discount on drain cleaning.
*Up-front pricing. *Faucets to
water heaters. No job too small.
#C8670. Call (727)596-9500.



BLUE BAYOU POOL SERVICE
Services as low as $60/mo.
Third month FREE!
Free Estimates. (727)812-6885.

HARTLEY'S POOL SERVICE
Dependable, Reliable.
Reasonable Rates.
Weekly service starting
@ $42.50/month. 20-years'
experience. Old-fashioned
service. (727)434-5300.
JEFF'S SWIMMING POOLS.
Pool service. Serving Largo,
Seminole, Belleair. No contracts.
Quality guaranteed! Jeff,
(727)492-7416, (813)765-1047.
LIVING WATER
POOL SERVICE
Weekly Service Or Chemical
Check Only, Includes Chemicals.
Family Owned. (727)204-1387.


A XTREME Pressure Cleaning
A XTREME Pressure Cleaning
Lic/Ins. We Clean Anything!!! Big/
Small Jobs, LOW PRICES! Free
Estimates. (727)585-2886.

SAFE
Roof & Exterior Cleaning
Established 1999.
www.saferoofclean.com.
(727)584-6622

HOUSE, DRIVEWAYS, DECKS,
Etc. Great Clean Work, Great
Price! Free Estimates. Call
(727)422-5416.


^O1mf timc


Old Time
Workmanship
Old Time Integrity
Licensed & Insured
#CCC056850
A Christian Owned Co.
(727) 824-9996

WE WILBA


ARK ROOFING
Re-Roofs, New Roofs,
Repairs. All Roof Types.
Licensed & Insured.
(727)793-4915
FL. Lic#CCC1326623





DEAN WLSON ROOFING
There Is Nothing More Important
Than Quality For Our Customers!!
CCC1327771. (727)320-7940.
HOWE ROOFING. NEW ROOFS,
Re-roofing, Flat Roofs, Repairs.
Serving Pinellas Cty. 30+ Years!
#RC0031425. (727)584-6387.
MAGYAR ROOFING
All Types Of Roofs & Repairs.
Contractor On Site. Free
Estimates. CCC1328213.
(727)687-1279



WEST COAST
ROOFING & CONTRACTINGINC
WEST COAST ROOFING &
CONTRACTING, INC.
Call Us For All Your Roofing
Needs! (727)647-6470
www.WestCoastRoof. net
#RC-29027093
METAL ROOFING: 40 YR. WAR-
ranty. Buy direct from Manufac-
turer. 30 colors in stock with all ac-
cessories. Quick turn around. De-
livery available. Gulf Coast Supply
& Manufacturing, Inc. Call
(888)393-0335 or visit website:
www.gulfcoastsupply.com


DISH: BEST OFFER EVER!
$24.99/mo. (1 year.) 120+ chan-
nels, free HD and DVR upgrade!
Call now and save over $380! Call
(866)573-3640


FREE HD FOR LIFE! ONLY ON
Dish Network. Lowest price in
America! $24.99/month for over
120 Channels! $500 Bonus!
(800)580-7972.



J&J RESCREENING LLC
Rescreen Your Pool/ Lanai Today!
SINCE 1993. FREE Estimates.
Warranty. C-9682. Insured.
(727)522-1033.

PKS Aluminum & Rescreening
Pool Enclosures, Screen Rooms,
Windows. Installation. Free Esti-
mates! Lic.#C9596. Dependable.
(727)688-1364.


















ADT SECURITY CHOICE: FREE
System and a $100 Visa Gift Card
from Security Choice. Find out
how! Call (888)640-8172.


WILL SOFFIT FOR FOOD!!
Over 31 Years Local Exp. Soffit,
Fascia, Beaded Vinyl Exterior
Ceilings. Small Jobs Welcome.
Master Trim, Inc. #C6271.
Call Bruce, (727)422-0012.


HENDRICK ROOFING, INC.
Leak Specialist All Types of Roofs All Work Guaranteed
Family Owned & Operated No Subcontractors
Over 40 Years Experience in Pinellas
For Your Free Estimate Call
esd53 1-1025
cCed &sd Tile Metal Shingle Flat Roofs 12706


& Attention
Central Pinellas Homeowners
FREE MINOR ROOFING REPAIRS*
For the month of October!
Does your roof have a minor problem
you've been putting off?
GET IT FIXED FREE!! NO GIMMICKS, NO CATCHES!
Just call our office and schedule to have one of our guys
come out and check your problem.
First come, first served! Limited appointments available!


Roofing &
Carpentry
(727) 768-ROOF (7663)
State lic'd./Bonded/Ins.
CCC-1 327709 CBC-1254607
'Call for details. "


SWIM SPA LOADED! THREE
Pumps, LED Lighting, OZ Cover.
Never used, $8,995. Hot Tub,
seats six, 5HP, 220, 28 Jets,
$2,695. Can deliver. Call
(727)851-3217.


ALL SPRINKLERS, Shallow
Wells, Pumps. Free Estimates.
Residential/Commercial. #C-5918.
Kellis Williams. (727)381-7132

R. FOLEY Irrigation/ Landscape,
Installation, Reclaimed Hook-Ups,
Sprinkler Check-up, $29.95.
Check For Leaks, Adjust Heads,
Program Timer. C-9784.
(727)367-7471.
RICHARDSON IRRIGATION
Service and Repair, Reclaimed
Water Hook-up. Quality Work.
#C-9468. Free Estimates.
Call (727)424-1072.


JUST STUMPS
Stump, Shrub & Palm Tree
Removal, Root Pruning. Lic./Ins.
Starting At $40. (727)459-3338


VONAGE: UNLIMITED CALLS
around the world! Call the U.S.
and 60+ Countries for only
$24.99/mo. 30-day Money-back
guarantee. Why pay more?
(877)872-0079.


Eddie's Professional Tree
Services.Complete Service &
Stump Removal. Firewood. Lic.
/Ins. Sr. Discount. (727)584-7308.



tWILLETTI
WILLETT PRO TREE CARE
Lawn Care, Stump Removal,
Hauling, Landscaping, Firewood.
We Are Awesome! (727)545-5885.
Joe's
T D Tree
JL Service
ALL PHASES TREE WORK!
Honest Prices! Quality Work.
Satisfaction Guaranteed. Lic/Ins.
Veteran's Discount.
(727)392-9495 (727)656-8386
ISA CERTIFIED ARBORIST
Freeze Damage, Tree & Shrub
Evaluations. Soil Testing For pH &
Moisture. Trimming & Removals.
Phil Turner, FL-5990A
www.PhilTurnerArborist.com
(727)452-5508

KING'S KUT
Lawn Maintenance, Landscape &
Design. Complete Property Clean-
Ups. Free Estimates. Reliable,
Dependable. (727)392-8692
LESS THAN HALF-PRICE!
Since 1978! Tree/Stump removal,
trimming. Certified Arborist. Free
mulch, estimate. Lic/Ins.
(727)525-7433.
GREEN PLANET TREE CARE
Complete Tree care. Free
Estimates. Full clean-up. Licensed
& Insured. (727)599-0635.


NAME YOUR PRICE
TREE SERVICE!!
HOW IT WORKS
GIVE US A CALL
SHOW US YOUR TREES
I NAME YOUR PRICE
NO REASONABLE PRICE
WILL BE REFUSED
LIMITED TIME ONLYII
*Trimming #
Removal .M
Roof Line Clearance
Storm Damage


Licensed & Insured

738-5251

442-2901



CUSTOM UPHOLSTERY SHOP
Don't Replace Your Furniture,
Have It Reupholstered!
20 Yrs. Exp. Fast Turnaround,
Pick-Up & Delivery.
Brett Kennedy (727)322-3445


ALL WELLS, PUMPS,
Sprinkler Systems. Shallow Well
Experts! Quality Work.
Free Estimates. #C-5918.
Kellis Williams, (727)381-7132.


WINDOWS & DOORS AT
Discount Prices!! Any Brand.
Installation Special, Only $80
Per Window!! C-9983. Karoly
Windows. (813)766-4414,
(727)331-6970
windowsandinstallation.com


SHANE'S WINDOW CLEANING
Serving Pinellas County 15 years.
Weekly, Bi-weekly, Monthly.
Construction Clean-up Specialist.
Residential, Commercial. Insured.
(727)542-8610.
Goodview@tampabay.rr.com



CALL AL NELSON WINDOW
TINTING, (727)403-2323
Commercial, Residential,
Automotive. 23-years' experience.
Free Estimates. www.gulftint.com


OLD CRANK WINDOWS
GIVING YOU A PROBLEM?
Replace Cranks, Rescreen.
Free Estimates. Reasonable
Rates. (727)422-5416.


Come



TREASURE Hunting



With Us!


















Huge New Thrift Store




JUST OPENED!






OPENING SPECIAL



All White Tag 1 I[




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10,000 New Items Every Day!


13000 66th St. N. Largo


Clothing of all kinds for the entire family. Furniture, TV's,

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Glassware, Pots and Pans, Utensils, Linens, Hats, Socks, Store Hours: x t

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Treasures and many, many more interesting items! Sun. lOam-6pm SUPER THRIFT









Leader, October 21, 2010


40

9-0


Wc7 -1


*i. ';
"*C.> ,


"
*f I*
. -


T .


Making This Right


I was born in New Orleans. My family still lives here. We have
to restore the Gulf communities for the shrimpers, fishermen,
hotel and restaurant owners who live and work here.
Iris Cross, BP Community Outreach


Beaches


Claims


Cleanup

Economic Investment

Environmental

Restoration

Health and Safety

Wildlife


For general information visit: bp.com
For help or information: (866) 448-5816


restorethegulf.gov
Facebook: BP America
Twitter: @BP_America
YouTube: BP


For claims information visit: bp.com/claims
floridagulfresponse.com


No oil has flowed into the Gulf for weeks. But we know this is just the
beginning of our work. BP has taken full responsibility for the cleanup
in the Gulf and that includes keeping you informed.

Restoring Gulf Communities
We can't undo this tragedy. But we can help people get back on their feet.
We have been working with impacted communities since day one.

Partnering with local governments and community organizations, my job is
to listen to people's needs and frustrations and find ways to help. We have
19 community centers and teams in four states, listening and helping.

Restoring The Economy
BP is here in Gulf communities with shrimpers, fishermen, hotel and
restaurant owners, helping to make them whole.

More than 120,000 claim payments totaling over $375 million have
already gone to people affected by the spill. We have committed a
$20 billion independent fund to pay all legitimate claims, including lost
incomes until people impacted can go back to work. And none of this
will be paid by taxpayers.

BP has also given grants of $87 million to the states to help tourism
recover and bring people back to the Gulf beaches.

Restoring The Environment
We're going to keep looking for oil and cleaning it up if we find it. Teams
will remain in place for as long as it takes to restore the Gulf Coast.

And we've dedicated $500 million to work with local and national scientific
experts on the impact of the spill and to restore environmental damage.

Thousands of BP employees have their roots in the Gulf. We support
over 10,000 jobs in the region and people here are our neighbors. We
know we haven't always been perfect, but we will be here until the oil
is gone and the people and businesses are back to normal. We will do
everything we can to make this right.


bp


2010 BP, E&P


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